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  1. School of Social Work Commencement »

    May 4, 2019 - 1:30pm

    SSW Spring Commencement will be held at the Power Center. A light reception will immediately follow in the Power Center Lobby.

    All MSW degree candidates and PhD in Social Work & Social Science degree candidates planning to graduate in April 2019 are encouraged to participate in Spring Commencement. Graduates with accessibility concerns should contact the Office of Student Services as soon as possible at ssw.oss@umich.edu or (734) 936-0961.

    Click here for more graduation details »

  2. JCLP 2019 Graduation JCLP 2019 Graduation  »

    May 5, 2019 - 10:00am to 12:00pm

    Please join us as our second-year students graduate from the Jewish Communal Leadership Program. The 2019 guest speaker is Rabbi Rob Dobrusin, Rabbi Emertius of Beth Israel Congregation in Ann Arbor, MI.

     

    RSVP here »

  3. Field Instruction begins and Registration for NCFD students, Spring Half term classes begin »

    May 7, 2019

  4. SW 531 Foundation Field Seminar »

    May 8, 2019 - 5:00pm to 7:00pm

    First day of class for students enrolled in SW 531.

  5. Final Public School Placement Field Educational Agreement Due »

    May 9, 2019 - 5:00pm

    For all students graduating in May 2019 with a public school field placement, the final field placement Educational Agreement is due this day.

  6. NASW-MI Macro Summit NASW-MI Macro Summit »

    May 10, 2019 - 8:15am to 4:30pm

    Admissions representatives will be attending the NASW-MI Macro Summit to share info. on U-M's MSW and PhD programs. 

  7. Classes begin Spring/Summer full term »

    May 13, 2019

  8. SSW Meeting - Executive Committee »

    May 14, 2019 - 12:00pm to 2:00pm

    Visit the SSW meeting calendar for full schedule information.

  9. Working with Latino Families »

    May 15, 2019 - 9:00am to 5:00pm

    Latinos constitute the largest ethnic minority group in the United States. The United States Latino population is immensely diverse, with members originating from over twenty countries. Latino sub-populations tend to reside in different areas of the United States, have different cultural practices/norms, immigration experiences, and varying levels of economic attainment. These sources of internal variation are important, as they have implications for many social outcomes and social work practice with Latino families. This mini course focuses on the theoretical, empirical and practice literature on Latino families in the United States. The mini course will allow for students to become familiar with demographic trends, health disparities, acculturation and acculturative stress, and the current debates surrounding the immigrant health paradox. Additionally, this mini course will cover key methodological approaches aimed at engaging Latino families in mental health and health care services, as well as barriers and facilitators to mental health and health care utilization. Furthermore, the course focuses on clinical aspects of working with Latino families, including but not limited to, culturally congruent assessment, and prevention and treatment models. Students in this course will acquire a general understanding of (1) the demographic, social and political background of Latino families in the United States, (2) key theoretical frameworks to consider (e.g., acculturative stress) when working with Latino families, (3) culturally congruent assessment, prevention and treatment approaches for health and well-being, and (3) acquire a general understanding of clinical aspects when working with Latino families in the United States.

    Visit the CE Course Catalog »

  10. Spirituality: Assessment and Intervention in Social Work Practice »

    May 16, 2019 - 9:00am to 5:00pm

    This minicourse will explore contemporary issues in spirituality and social work focused on what it means to competently integrate spirituality into one's social work practice. In adopting a holistic perspective to guide practice, spirituality will be viewed as a vital and essential dimension in the biopsychosocial assessment and treatment planning process. This course will explore the rationale and need to integrate assessment and interventions related to spirituality in social work in a manner that supports cultural humility and competent practice. It will examine spirituality as rooted in the history of social work practice as well as exploring how to best define, integrate, and use spiritual assessment and interventions in addressing presenting client issues in clinical setting today. The relationship between spirituality and issues of race, gender and social class as well as spirituality across the life cycle will be addressed. Specific methods and interventions will be highlighted and applied to practice with a variety of client populations. Relevant readings, discussion, case presentations, and experiential exercises will be used to deepen one's competence and comfort level with spirituality in social work practice.

    Visit the CE Course Catalog »

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