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Date Created: 10/29/15
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK SW 624 Interpersonal Practice with Groups Winter 2008 Section 001 ProfJames Svensson LMSW Office Hours by appointment Other days and times possible by appointment Eimail jsvenumichedu COURSE DESCRIPTION This course builds on the content presented in the 1P platform course and focuses on the processes ofintervention in task and individual change groups Particular attention will be given to the recruitment and composition ofgroup members leadership structure of small groups phases ofgroup development and such group processes as decisionimaking tension reduction conflict resolution goal setting contracting and evaluation Students will learn how to assess and address group problems such as scapeigoating member resistance low morale overiactive deviance etc They will learn to employ a variety ofintraigroup strategies and I 1 such as program uucturcd activities exercises etc Theories and methods consistent with the achievement of social justice through group work practice will be emphasized The course will also consider how gender ethnicity race social class sexual orientation and different abilities will impact on various aspects ofgroup functioning such as purpose composition leadership selection ofintervention strategies and group development COURSE CONTENT The course briefly reviews the history of social group work practice in the United States and discusses the various kinds of task and individual change groups eg teams committees consciousness raising support treatment developmental social action self help internet etc found in contemporary social work practice The course will also discuss how groups can be used to promote wellibeing to prevent social problems to treat existing problems and to rehabilitate clients with severe conditions that are not amenable to more time limited interventions The various factors associated with group effectiveness in both task and individual change groups will be presented as well as those factors that have been designed to reduce the potentially negative and deleterious consequences ofgroup interventions Various models of stages ofgroup development in both task and individual change groups and in both open ended and closediended groups will be presented The implications for leadership styles the kinds of group dynaInics and the kinds ofgroup interventions in each stage will be discussed Various structural properties ofgroups such as communication norms roles smtus power and geography will be presented as they relate to the stages ofgroup development Group processes such as decision making task achievement conflict resolution tension reduction and contracting will also be related to stages ofgroup development W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups 1 2 3 4 5 6 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups All phases of the treatment process from recruitment and composition to assessment goal formulation evaluation intervention and termination will be presented with special consideration of how these phases may be modi ed to account for the various racial class gender ethnic sexual orientations and abilities of clients Evaluation procedures designed to determine the effectiveness ofvarious interventions that can be incorporated into small groups will be presented that also take into account the special needs of clients Course content will include ethical is sues that relate to the practice of social work with groups and those elements of the NASW code of ethics that especially impact on group practice COURSE OBJECTIVES Upon completion of this course students will be able to Describe the differences between task individual change promotion prevention treatment and rehabilitation groups and how these groups are employed in contemporary social work practice Assess the effectiveness ofvarious kinds of groups and the various interventions that group leaders and facilitators utilize Operationalize various models ofgroup development in both open and closed groups and recognize how these various stages impact on group dynamics Identify common problems that emerge in group practice and intervene to resolve these problems Plan and carry out various structured activities and group interventions that take into account the phases ofgroup development and the special needs ofgroup members Describe the impact of race gender ethnicity social class sexual orientation special abilities and privilege on the dynamics ofgroup structure and process in small groups Operationalize the NASW Code of Ethics as it applies to value dilemmas that arise in social group work practice RELATIONSHIP TO FOUR CURRICULAR THEMES Multimltnmlz39xin and Energy Race gender SES ethnicity sexual orientation age and disability have an impact on membership and composition which in turn influence various aspects ofgroup dynamics Leadership smtus sociometry norms conflict resolution and communication in groups are dramatically affected by issues of diversity and must be accounted for by social workers in planning and facilitating various kinds ofgroups Xon39oljmtz39ee and foetal Change The history of social group work emerges from that part of social work s history concerned various reform movements in the end of the 19th and beginning of the 20th century Though therapy groups have emerged as the primary venue in the last two decades there are efforts to redirect group work to its more traditional roots There is renewed interest in working with youth gangs immigrants homeless people HIVAIDS survivors and with residents of SRO s Single Room Occupancy Proinotz39on Prevention Treatment and Rebooz39lz39totz39on Though methods courses tend to emphasize treatment models this course will examine at least one promotion and prevention model of groups and at least one rehabilitation model ofgroups This course will also describe the similarities and differences between these kinds ofgroups Behavioral and Xon39ol Xn39enee Rexeoreb This course will rely on group dynamic theory and on empirical research on the effectiveness ofvarious group interventions and models W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups RELATIONSHIP OF COURSE TO SOCIAL WORK ETHICS AND VALUES Social workers must understand when groups are contraindicated for particular clients and must be able to assertively intervene in group processes when group experiences are harming group members Ethical issues such as client con dentiality forced participation and involuntary treatment are considered as they impact social work with groups ACKNOWLEDGEMENT I have borrowed heavily from the work Professor Ortega MSW PhD in designing this course He has graciously allowed me to use his syllabus powerpoints and some of the assignments I am also using materials powerpoints and exercises from Professors Seabury and Tolman who have also been very helpful to me in preparing for this course ACCOMMODATIONS Ifyou need or desire an accommodation for a disability please let me know at your earliest convenience Many aspects of this course the assignments the iniclass activities and the way that the course is taught can be modified to facilitate your participation and progress throughout the semester The earlier that you make me aware ofyour needs the more effectively we will be able to use the resources available to us such as the services for Students with Disabilities the Adaptive Technology Computing Site and the like If you do decide to disclose your disability I will to the eXtent permitted by law treat that information as private and confidential Also please notify me if religious observances conflict with class attendance or due dates for assignments so that we can make appropriate arrangements CO URS E TEXTS REQUIRED Toseland Ronald W amp Robert F Rivas 2005 An introdmtion to group woreproitiie5tb Edition Boston Allyn and Bacon ADDITIONAL TEXTS Corey M amp Corey G 2002 Groupx Proton ondproitiie 61b Ed Pacific Grove CA Brooks Cole Forsyth Donelson 1999 Group obmmiim Third Edition Pacific Groves CA Brooks Cole Publishing Co Optional articles I have included additional articles with citations which can be retrieved in the library or electronically Ifyou cannot locate an article in a journal please see me WEB SITES FOR ADDITIONAL MATERIALS http quot amh a m cmhs u 39 n 1 nt toolkits illness orkbook Tool kits manuals can be found here for Family Psycho Education Groups and C07 Ocurring Mental Illness and Substance Abuse Integrated Dual Diagnosis Treatment http wwwsuicidologlorgg American Association of Suicidology web site http wwx nrc nrcr featured re rmrce rn mmi ed social workera r Suicide Prevention Resource Center 1 2 3 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups http WWX naml a org files General Document The Basics Facilitator Guide nrlf PDF The basics Facilitating a suicide survivors support group Suicide Prevention Action Network USA SPAN USA httpwwwspanusacrg RELEVANT JOURNALS The following journals are oriented primarily toward group research practice and education Group The journal ofthe Harlem Group Pyrbotberupy Sou39eg journal for Xpm39ulz39xtx in Group Wore 377ml Group Rexeurrb A combination of two journals 377ml Group Behavior and uteruutz39ouul journal ofSumll Group Rexeurrb Xou39ul Wore with Group COURSE REQUIREMENTS Attend each session In this interpersonal practice course class discussions and participation in exercises are considered an important part ofyour learning experience In addition some of the material considered essential to achieving the objectives of the course will only be presented in class Please plan to attend all sessions on time since excessive tardiness and absence from any part of or an entire session may lower your grade lfunanticipated circumstances arise that prevent you from attending or cause you to arrive late or leave early you must notify me as soon as possible Note Each session absence must be followed by a oneipage summary of an assigned reading for the session in which you were absent 10 ofgrade Due 24 1 Cultural F and Social Work Practice with Groups Paper should be a maXimum 0f5pages typed doublespaced and proofread 15 ofgrade For this assignment you are asked to summarize an experience you had either as an observer or member of a community based group activity that had implications for social work practice with diverse group participants From that summary identify at least 5 practice principles that will help you to achieve and maintain cultural humility in group work practice Hint Consider ways to integrate practice principles discussed in TampR relevant to diversity For bonus points discuss how cultural humility and ethics are related Due 33 2 in Grout Work Practice Paper should be 5 pages in length typed doublespaced an dproofread 15 ofgrade For this assignment you are asked to observe and assess one formal group session ofyour choice not the same as Assignment 1 The group could be a committee meeting a staff meeting a treatment group eg that you either observe or facilimte and so on but you must maintain anonymity ofparticipants ln observing the group it must be of the kind that will allow you to complete the following tasks 1 Describe the group39s context eg sponsor full description ofphysical setting purpose composition size frequency ofmeetings ie how often scheduled to meet length duration how many sessions planned open vs closed session context whafs the session you observed about 4 5 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups 2 Chart and record each member39s frequency ofinteractions See Toseland and Rivas Figure 873 p240 Note If the group you are observing is not conducive to continuous recording identify a sampling procedure that best fits Task 2 and brie y explain your rationale for the procedure you selected Comment on the charting and recording used both in terms of strengths and limitations On the basis ofyour observations speculate why some members spoke more frequently than others 3 Construct a sociograrn indicating the types of relationships between members See Toseland and Rivas Figure 84 p242 Were you able to identify distinct subgroups or patterns ofinteraction based on seating Did your observations help you identify task and socioiemotional leaders within the group Were there other roles that could be associated with particular members 4 If in your observation you were to identify one aspect of the group that appears problematic focusing on an individual the group as a whole or the group in interaction with its environment describe the problem and concern it raises for group functioning Using Toseland and Rivas Figure 86 p250 select an appropriate intervention to address the level ofproblem and suggest a plan for intervention Due 317 3 Describe the group Vou have chosen to colead Paper should not exceed 8 pages length typed double spaced and proofread 25 of grade This assignment is designed to demonstrate knowledge of the group that you are going to coilead in class Coioccurring Substance Abuse Family Psychoeducation for schizophrenia or Survivors of Suicide It must be completed as an individual project The paper is not limited to must address the following a What is the purpose of the group what problems is it intended to address How is it different than other similar groups eg why a suicide bereavement group as opposed to a general griefgroup why coioccurring groups for clients with mental illness instead ofAlcoholics Annonymous Was the model designed to counter problems or gaps in traditional services b Who is the group targeted atispecific clients sought or excluded and why C Is there a specific orientation preigroup sessions meetings screening for this group If there is no Evidence Based Practice model to follow what would you recommend d What theoretical underpinnings are there to the group If there is not one specified what one would you use For extra credit can you find theoretical approaches that are specifically being countered by the model e What techniques or exercises are usedrecommended in the group or are there ones specifically prohibited Why are those techniques recommendedusedprohibited f What exercises that are consistent with the model would you like to use during the group you are going to run in class g Is there evidence clinical trials about the effectiveness ofpractice Due 47 4 T a Group Paper shouldtmt exceed Spages in length typed doublespaced andproofread 25 ofgrade This assignment is designed to demonstrate knowledge of the steps necessary to propose a group that you believe would fill a service need in a communityibased human service W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups organization It must be completed as an individual project and should reflect upon a reali life problem or situation The following outline serves as a guide to the final product 2 Abstract Refers to a brief statement focusing on the major points of the group Introduction and Rationale Justify the need for the proposed group The main questions in framing the need for the group are WHAT What is the problem or situation that requires immediate attention SO WHAT What makes this problem or situation and the urgency in addressing it at this time so crucial Is there data to support the need NOW WHAT What must be done now that has demonstrated effectiveness or that you believe will advance our current effort to address the identified concern Offer justification for the direction you have chosen in order to address the problem or situation Is there already an exemplary group work model that you can draw from with demonstrated success Note Rememaer to ate relevant reeent e no later than 2000 literature that mpportx important pointy C d e h i you bareprexented 23971 tbz39x reetz39on Pugpose Stated brie y clearly written in one sentence summarizes rationale for the group accurately reflects expected outcomes provides clarity in direction or goal path clarity ln stating the purpose does it lend itself to observation and measurement Proposed Group Name nonistigmatizing easy to remember accurately represents the group39s purpose Membership 1 What specific target population will be selected and why What methods will be used to recruit members 2 Criteria for inclusion consistent with purpose consider call for referrals Is the request for the specific type of referral clear Does your criteria clearly articulate rationale for inclusion Is the rationale defensible ie Is the criteria supported by research or other evidenceibased practice examples 3 Criteria for exclusion identifies subpopulations clearly inconsistent with purpose consider if your request for referral is specific enough to determine who not to consider Is the criteria for referral clear Does your criteria clearly articulate rationale for exclusion Is the rationale defensible ie Is it supported by research or other evidenceibased practice examples 4 What practical considerations are taken into account in group composition eg size raceethnicity gender age other demographic characteristics open vs closed voluntary vs involuntary Contact How many sessions are planned How often will the group meet each week How long will each session last When will sessions be held ie time of day What is the basis for this arrangement Environment What physical ie room space materials fiscal budget and other special arrangements eg transportation childcare will need to be made to accommodate the group Member Orientation What specific procedures will be used to prepare members for membership What is the basis for these procedures Monitoring and Evaluation What aspects ofgroup progress will be monitored and evaluated How will those aspects be monitored and evaluated In addition you are asked to propose some form ofgroup announcement in order to attract referrals eg a flyer that could be posted on a bulletin board consisting of the following a W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups clearly written creatively designed concise uncluttered easily readable nonistigrnatizing b Substantively focused ie target audience is clear realistic conceptually clear c Identifying Info narne ofgroup some idea ofits purpose date place expected length cost optional contact info 116 rou OC 2 Of 00 O C ISCUSSC l CZSS 00 1 2 6 6 D 4146 pRlPlyW kb k bd39 d39 1 1W fgd W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups SESSION SUMMARY I KNOWLEDGE BASE 0F GROUPS AND GROUP WORK WEEK 14 7 Social Work with Groups The Dynamics of Practice WEEKZ 1414 Group Work and Underrepresented Populations No Class 121 MLK Day WEEK3 1428 Social Work Values Ethics and Professional Guidelines for Group Work Practice II ACHIEVING CHANGE THRO UGH SMALL GROUPS WEEK 4 214 Group Structure and Formation Assignment 1 Due WEEK5 2111 Group Process and Development WEEK6 2118 Group Leadership Roles Functions and Guidelines Winter Break III GR 0 UP PRACTICE CON TEX TS WEEK 713132 Types of Group work Task Treatment Support and Mutual Aid Assignment 2 Due WEEKS 3410 Group Work for Treatment Support and Mutual Aid IV PHASES OF GROUP WORK PRACTICE WEEK9 31172 PreGroup Formation and Beginning Group Assignment 3 Due WEEK10131242 Beginning Group cont d WEEK 11 3131 Groups in Transitions WEEKIZ 4g 7 Ending Groups Assignment 4 Due WEEKI3 4114 and E 39 39 0 J WrapUp Assignment 5 Group Role Pla y Workbook Due 10 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups COURSE OUTLINE In the following outline I have indicated required reading as a double asterisk and recommended readings by a single asterisk Articles designated e can be retrieved electronically I KNOWLEDGE BASE 0F GROUPS AND GROUP WORK WEEK 11 72 A Social Work with Groups The Dynamics of Practice Toseland amp Rivas Chapter 1 Introduction Chapter 2 Historical Developments Chapter 3 Understanding Group Dynamics e AndrewsJ 2001 Group work s place in social work An historical analysis jam71a affaiialagy and 1 oiial We are 284 4565 e Cohen M 2002 A tale of transformation How I became a group worker Xaiial Ware with Graapx 25 1 2 15722 e Doel M and Sawdon C 2001 What makes for successful group work A survey of agencies in the UK Britixh journal of 1 oiial Ware 5 7 4377463 Forsyth Chapter 1 The Science of Group Dynamics pp 2723 and Chapter 3 Group Formation 7 The Value of Groups pp49762 e Gummer B 2001 I m in the mood for work Current perspectives on work group dynamics Adminixtratiart in 1 oiial Ware 252 817101 e LindsayJ Turcotte D Montminy L amp Roy V 2003 Therapeutic factors in groups for abusive spouses A review of research Canadian Xaiial Warejoamal 51 1267137 e Saulnier CF 2000 Incorporating feminist theory into social work practice Group work examples 1 oiial Ware with GVOZIPJ 25 1 5729 WEEKZ I 14 B Group Dynamics cont amp Group Work with Underrepresented Populations Toseland and Rivas Chapter 3 Understanding Group Dynamics and Chapter 5 Leadership and Diversity Breton M 1989 Liberation theology group work and the right of the poor and oppressed to participate in the life of the community Xaiial Ware with GVOZIPJ 723 5718 Chau K 1992 Needs assessment for group work with people of color A conceptual formulation Xaiial Ware with GVOZIPJ 7523 53766 Caplan T and Thomas H 2004 Ifwe are all in the same canoe why are we using different paddlesE The effective use of common themes in diverse group settings Xaiial Ware with Graapx 271 5373 11 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups e Diaz T 2003 Group work from an Asian Pacific Islander perspective Making connections between group worker ethnicity and practice Xoiiol Wore with Groupx 25 3 43760 e DeLois K and Cohen M 2002 A queer idea Using group work principles to strengthen learning in a sexual minorities seminar Xoiiol Wore with Groupx 233 5369 Gloria Alberta 1999 Apoyando estudiantes Chicanas Therapeutic factors in Chicana college student support groups journal offpeiiolixtx in Group Wore 243 2467 e PeeblesiWilkins W 2004 Group intervention can help with diversity Children and Xihoolx 2641957196 e Pollio David 2000 Reconstructing feminist group work Xoiiol Wore with Groupx 232 3718 e Saulnier Christine 2000 Incorporating feminist theory into social work practice Group work examples Xoiiol Wore with Groupx 231 5729 e Scott CC 2001 The sisterhood group A culturally focused empowerment group model for inner city African American youth journal ofChilol ouoleloleMeut Group Therapy 7 72 3 777 85 e Shen I 2003 Talking with adolescents about race and ethnicity What a group worker needs Xoiiol Wore with Groupx 26 3 61776 e Williams Carmen Braun 1999 Counseling groups for African American women A focus on spirituality journal offpeiiolixtx in Group Wore 243 2607273 WEEK 3 11282 C Social Work with Groups Values Ethics and Professional Guidelines Toseland amp Rivas REVIEW Chapter 1pp 6712 Values and Ethics in Group Work Practice and Appendix A1 Guidelines for Ethics A2 Ethical Guidelines for Group Counselors and A3 Standards for Social Work Practice with Groups e Congress Elaine and Lynn Maxine 1997 Group work programs in public schools Ethical dilemmas and cultural diversity Xoiiol Wore in Edumtiou 762 1077114 Corey M amp Corey G 2002 Chapter 3 Ethical and Legal Issues in Group Counseling e Gilbert MC 2000 Spirituality in social work groups Practitioners speak out Xoiiol Wore with Groupx 224 6784 Lakin M 1991 Some ethical issues in feministioriented therapeutic groups for women Interwotiouol journal of Group Pgihotheropy 4 1997215 Roback I I Ochoa E Bloch F amp Purdon S 1992 Guarding confidentiality in clinical groups The therapist39s dilemma International journal of Group Pgihotheropy 421817103 12 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups II ACHIEVING CHANGE THRO UGH SMALL GROUPS WEEK4 Z 4 H 10116 A Group Structure and Formation Toseland amp Rivas Chapter 6 Planning the Group e Abrams B 2000 Finding common ground in a conflict resolution group for boys 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 231 5569 Core M ampCore G 2002 Cha ter4Forrr1in aGrou 1067131 Y Y P g P e Duffy T 2001 White gloves and cracked vases How metaphors help group workers construct new perspectives and responses 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 24 34 89799 Forsyth Chapter 3 Group Formation pp 51773 and Chapter 5 Group Structure pp 109133 e Jagendorf and Malekoff A 2000 Groups on the go Spontaneously formed mutual aid groups for adolescents in distress Joiial Ware with GVOZIPJ 224 15732 e Kayslyn Margaret 1999 Telephone group work Challenges for practice 3mg Ware with Groupr 221 6377 e Kosoff S 2003 Single session groups Applications and areas of expertise 3mg Ware with Groupr 261 2945 e Kurland Roselle and Salmon Robert 1998 Purpose A misunderstood and misused keystone ofgroup work practice 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 273 5717 e ygard L and Hardeng S 2001 Divorce support groups 7 How do group characteristics in uence adjustment to divorce Joiial Ware with GVOZIPJ 241 6987 Shiller Linda 1997 Rethinking stage development in women s groups Implications for practice 1 mid Ware with GVOZIPJ 203 3719 e Sloane C 2003 How did we get here The importance of sharing with members the reasons for a group39s formation and the history ofits development 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 262 357 49 13 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups WEEK 5 211 B Group Process and Development Toseland and Rivas REVIEW Chapter 3 Understanding Group Dynamics Chapter 8 Assessment Corey M amp Corey G 2002 Chapter 5 Initial 8tage ofa Group Forsyth Chapter 4 Development and Socialization pp 75799 Budman 8 8ole 8 Demby A amp MerryJ 1993 What is cohesiveness An empirical examination 377ml Group Rereorih 242 199216 e Garrett K 2004 Use ofgroups in school social work Group work and group processes Xoiiol Wore with Groupr 2723 75792 e KastnerJW and Ray KP 2000 Adolescent ratings ofgroup process What they see may not be exactly what we see journal ofChilol ouollololermzt Group Therapy 704 213221 e Magan R and Glajchen M 1999 Cancer support groups Client outcomes and the context of group process Rereorih on Xoiiol Wore Pruitiie 95 5417554 e 8avitsky K Gilovich T Berger G and Husted Medvec V 2002 Is our absence as conspicuous as we think Overestimating the salience and impact of one s absence from a group journal oerpq eriIueutol and Xoiiol Pyrhology 39 3867392 e 8ecemsky V Ahlman C amp RobbinsJ 1999 Managing group conflict The development of comfort among social group workers Xoiiol Wore with Groupr 274 3548 WEEK6 2118 C Group Leadership Roles Functions and Guidelines Toseland amp Rivas Chapter 4 Leadership REVIEW Chapter 5 Leadership and Diversity Corey and Corey 2002 Chapter 3 The Group Counselor Person and Professional Forsyth Chapter 8 Leadership e Kelsey B 1998 The dynamics ofmulticultural groups Ethnicity as a determinant ofleadership 377ml Group Rereorih 295 602623 e Nosko A 2002 Adventures in coileadership in social group work practice Xoiiol Wore with Groupr 25 12 1757183 e 8hulman L 2002 Learning to mlk about taboo subjects A lifelong professional challenge Xoiiol Wore with Groupr 25 12 1377148 e 8mokowski P Rose 8 Todar K amp Reardon K 1999 Post groupicasualty status group events and leader behavior An early look into the dynamics of damaging group experiences 14 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups Researih on Joiial Ware Praitiie 95 5 557574 e Vichnis Robert 1999 Passing the baton Principles and implications for transferring the leadership ofa group Jolie Ware with Groups 2223 139157 e WayneJ and Gitterrnan A 2003 Offensive behavior in groups Challenges and opportunities Jolie Ware with Groups 26 2 23734 e Wright MM 2002 Coifacilimtion Fashion or function Jolie Ware with Groups 253 7792 11 GROUP PRACTICE CON TEXTS WEEK 7 313 ATypes of Group work Task Treatment Support and Mutual Aid Assignment 2 Due Toseland amp Rivas Chapter 11 Task Groups 7 Foundation Methods and Chapter 12 Task Groups 7 Specialized Methods Andrews P H 1992 SeX and gender differences in group communication Impact on the facilitation process final Group Researih 231 7494 e Cohen M amp Garrett K 1999 Breaking the rules A group work perspective on focus group research British journal ooniial Ware 293 359372 e Pinto R and Queely T 2003 Parents and children come together to prevent drug use A mutual aid approach Jolie Ware with Groups 263 7792 e Staples LI I 2000 Insider Outsider Upsides and Downsides Jolie Ware with Groups 232 1 5 Toseland R Ivanoff A amp Rose S 1987 Treatment conferences Task groups in action Jolie Ware with Groups 792 7994 IDDT Articles Torrey WC Drake RE Cohen M et al quotThe Challenge of Implementing and Sustaining Integrated Dual Disorders Treatment Programsquot Community Mental Health Journal in press 2002 Drake RE Essock SM Shaner A et a1 quotImplementing Dual Diagnosis Services for Clients with Severe Mental Illnessquot Psychiatric Services 52 2001 469475 Drake RE Goldman HH Leif HS et a1 quotImplementing EvidenceBased Practices in Routine Mental Health Service Settingsquot Psychiatric Services 52 2001 179182 Goldman HH Ganju V Drake RE et a1 quotPolicy Implications for Implementing EvidenceBased Practicesquot Psychiatric Services 52 2001 15911597 Squires D Moyers T Motivational Interviewing A Guideline for the Behavioral Health Recovery Management Project PDF available on CTools 15 W 08 SW 624 IP w Groups Torrey WC Drake RE Dixon L et al quotImplementing EvidenceBased Practices for Persons with Severe Mental Illnessesquot Psychiatric Services 52 2001 4550 Integrated Dual Disorders Treatment Workbook SAMHSA S Toolkit Workbook can be downloaded from SAMHSA S web site or the course s CTools site Family Psychoeducation articles Dixon L McFarlane WR Le ey H et al Evidencebased practices for services to families of people with psychiatric disabilities Psychiatric Services 52 903910 2001 Torrey WC Drake RE Dixon L et al Implementing evidencebased practices for persons with severe mental illnesses Psychiatric Services 524550 2001 Drake RE Goldman HH Leff HS et al Implementing evidencebased practices in routine mental health service settings Psychiatric Services 52179182 2001 Goldman HH Ganju V Drake RE et al Policy implications for implementing evidence based practices Psychiatric Services 52 15911597 2001 Family Psychoeducation Workbook SAMHSA S Toolkit Workbook can be downloaded from SAMHSA S web site or the course s CTools site Survivors of Suicide Materials Flat L The Basics Facilitating a Suicide Survivors Support Group Washington DC 2007 PDF available on C tools site or at http WWX nann a orcr frles General Domiment The Basics Facilitator Guide nrif Stephen E Brock Suicide Postvention Safe Schools Project 2003 Carla Fine MS Michael Myers MD Suicide Survivors Tips for Health Professionals Medscape Today Posted 09172003 Steele B Leonhardi M Survivors what to do when there has been a suicide After a suicide what can we do 1986 Novato Clifornia Ann Arbor Publishers Professor Svensson can make a few copies available Wagner L et al Beyond Percpetion Suicide Prevention Center 1988 Wagner L Freed S Sassenberg S Helping Children After a Suicide Suicide Prevention Center 1990 Dunne E et al Suicide and its Aftermath Norton 1987 WEEKS 31102 B Group Work for Treatment Support and Mutual Aid Toseland and Rivas Chapter 9 Treatment Groups 7 Foundation Methods Chapter 10 Treatment Groups 7 Specialized Methods 16 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups e Chung l 2003 Creative use of focus groups Providing healing and support to NYC Chinatown residents after the 911 attacks Xoiial Wore with Groupx 264 3719 Colmant Stephen and Merta Rod 1999 Using the sweat lodge ceremony as group therapy for Navajo youth journalfor Xpeiialixtx in Group Wore 24 55773 e Csiernick R amp Troller 2002 Evaluating the effectiveness ofa relapse prevention group journal offoiial Wore Praetiee in the Addietiom 22 29 737 e u er n a ternat1ve to sus en51on or m1 e SC 00 out 5 w1t e av1or D pp D 1998 A l 39 p 39 f 39ddl h ly h 39hb h 39 problems Findings from a quotschool survivalquot group Rexeareh on Xoiial Wore Praetiee 83 3547 e Gilbert M amp Beidler A 2001 Using the narrative approach in groups for chemically dependent mothers Xoiial Wore with Groupx 2434 1017115 e Harris M B amp Franklin C 2003 Effects ofa cognitiveibehavioral schoolibased group intervention with Mexican American pregnant and parenting adolescents Xoiial Wore Rexeareh 272 71783 e Hurdle D 2001 quotLess is bestquota groupibased treatment program for persons with personality disorders Xoiial Wore with Groupx 234 71780 e KleigerJ amp Helmig L 1999 Evolution ofa group therapy model for adolescent residential treatment journal ofChilol auol Adolexeeut Group Therapy 94 1877197 e Lane 13 Roufeil L Williams S amp Tweedie R 2001 It39s just different in the country Postnatal depression and group therapy in a rural setting Xoiial Wore in Health Care 3434 333348 e Lomonaco S Schneidlinger S and Aronson S 2000 Five decades of children s group treatment 7 An overview journal ofChilol auoleloleMeut Group Therapy 702 77784 e Mayerson C 2000 An exploratory study ofgroupiasiaiwhole dynamics in children39s group therapy journal ofChilol auol Adolexeeut Group Therapy 703 1317150 e McMackin R Leisen M Sattler L Krinsley K amp Riggs D 2002 Preliminary development of traumaifocused treatment groups for incarcerated juvenile offenders journal ongremiou Maltreatment 2 7 Trauma 6 1 1757199 e Springer D amp Orsbon S 2002 Families helping families Implementing a multifamily therapy group with substanceiabusing adolescents Health and Xoiial Wore 273 204207 e Wituk S Shepard MD Slavich S Warren ML and Meissen G 2000 A topography of selfihelp groups An empirical analysis Xoiial Wore 452 1577165 17 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups Wright W 2002 But I want to do a realgroup A personal journey from snubbing to loving to theorizing to demanding activityibased group work 3mg Ware with Groupx 2512 1077 18 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups IV PHASES OF GROUP WORK PRACTICE WEEK 9 317 A ProGroup Formation and Beginning the Group Toseland amp Rivas Chapter 7 The Group Begins e Abrams B 2000 Finding common ground in a conflict resolution group for boys 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 231 5568 e Alvarez A 2002 Pitfalls pratfalls shortfalls and windfalls Re ections on forming and being formed by groups 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 25 1 2 917103 Corey and Corey 2002 Chapter 5 Initial stage of the group e Hannah PJ 2000 Preparing members for the expectation of social work with groups An approach to the preparatory interview 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 224 5166 e Macgowan M 2003 Increasing engagement in groups A measurement based approach 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 26 1 5728 Manor O 1986 The preliminary interview in social group work Finding the spiral steps 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 92 21739 8choplerJ amp Galinsky M 1981 When groups go wrong 3mg Ware 265 424429 e Wilson 8 amp Stevens B 1999 Introduction to groups Attivitier Adaptation Aging 233 1357137 e Wituk 8 Tiemeyer 8 Commer A Warren M amp Meissen G 2003 8tarting selfihelp groups Empowering roles for social workers 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 261 8392 WEEK 10 324 B Beginning the Group cont d WEEK 11 331 C Group Transitions Toseland and Rivas REVIEW Chapter 9 Treatment Groups Foundation Methods and Chapter 10 Treatment Groups 8pecialized Methods Corey M amp Corey G 2002 Chapter 6 Transition 8tage ofa Group e Malekoff M 2002 The power ofgroup work with kids Lessons learned 3mg Ware with Groupr 2512 73786 Milgram D amp RobinJ 1992 Resisting resistance Involuntary subsmnce abuse group therapy 3mg Ware with GVOZIPJ 751957110 19 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups WEEK 12 4 7 Assignment 3 Due D Ending Groups Toseland amp Rivas Chapter 14 Ending the Group39s Work e Birnbaum M Mason SE and Cicchetti A 2002 Impact ofpurposeful sessional endings on both the group and practitioner 3mg Ware with Groupx 254 3719 Corey and Corey 2002 Chapter 8 Ending a Group e Kacen L 1999 Anxiety levels group characteristics and members behaviors in the termination stage of support groups with patients recovering from heart attacks Rexea b on Small Ware Prattz39te 96 6567672 WEEK 13 4114 Assignment 4 Group Role Play Workbook Due and E 39 39 0 J WrapUp Toseland amp Rivas REVIEW Chapter 8 7 Assessment READ Chapter 13 Evaluation e Pollio DE 2002 The evidenceibased group worker 3mg Ware with Groupx 25457770 20 W 08 SW 624 IP W Groups GROUP WORK PROGRAMS AND STRUCTURED ACTIVITIES The following refereniex are provided to amixtJou in dexigning aitiiitiex for your groupx romplirnentx of Profemor Brett 1 eahugj Barlow Constance Blythe Judith amp Edmonds Margaret A Handhooe ofInteraitire Exeriixex for Groupx Boston Allyn amp Bacon 1999 Barbarash Lorraine 1997 Multiiultural Garner Charnpaign IL Human Kinetics Carrell Susan 1993 Group ExeriixexforAdoleMentxA Manual for Therapixtx Newbury Park CA Sage Publications Corey G Corey M amp Callanan P 1992 Groul Teihniguex Paci c Grove CA Brooks Cole Publishing DossickJ amp Shea E 1988 1990 1995 Creative Therapy II III 52 More Exeriixexfor Groupx Sarasota Fl Professional Resource Exchange Franzke Erich 1989 Faig Talex in Pugrhotherapy The Creative Uxe of Old and N ew Talex Lewiston NY I Ians I Iuber Publishing e7Garrett Michael T GarrettJ T amp Brotherton Dale Inner circleouter circle A group technique based on native American healing circles Journalfor Xpeiialixtx in Group Wore 26 Mar 2001 17730 httpwwwlibumicheducgi7binpqissues36026 Judson Stephanie 1984 A Manual on Nonriolenie and Children Philadelphia PA New Society Publishers Khalsa SiriNam 1996 Group Exeriixex for Enhaniing 1 oiial Xeillx 2 7 1 ehr Exteern Sarasota FL Professional Resource Press Leben Norma 1994 Direitire Group Plig Therapy 60 1 truitured Garner for the Treatrnent ofADHD Low 1 elexteeIn and Traumatized Children Pflugerville Texas Morning Glory Treatment Center for Children Leveton Eva 1992 A Cliniiian x Guide to Pugrhodrarna New York Springer Publishing Co Lieblum Martin 1986 Art Therapy for Groupr Handhooe ofTheInex Garner Z V39EXWIZ39JN Brookline MA Brookline Books Link Ann L 1997 Group Wore with Elderx 50 Therapeutii Exeriixex for Reininixienie Validation and Rernotiration Sarasota FL Professional Resource Press Lowman Evelyn 1992 Art and Cra x for the Elderhu A Rexourie BooeforAitiiig Direitorx in Health Care Faiilitiex New York Springer Publishing Co Mandell Joan amp Damon Linda 1989 Group Treatrnent for 1 exualb Ahuxed Children New York The Guilford Press
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