By Sharon B. Berlin
Even supposing social employees were utilizing cognitive equipment of intervention for many years, using cognitive treatment in social paintings settings frequently calls for tricky, on-the-spot juggling. In those situations, it's the social employees activity to narrate cognitive therapy's internally concentrated motives and interventions to the client's specific social state of affairs, which regularly encompasses critical environmental calls for and deprivations. scientific Social paintings perform: A Cognitive-Integrative point of view provides a entire cognitive point of view on social paintings scientific perform that emphasizes the position of our environment in shaping own that means. this attitude combines cognitive psychology's inner concentrate on how humans take into consideration themselves with a glance outward towards the surroundings. It attracts on a couple of theoretical ways to provide an explanation for how the brain works and integrates those views inside of a framework that implies that individuals function in keeping with their experience of what issues suggest. The theoretical grounding for this cognitive-integrative method is drawn from a number of neurological, social, mental, and social paintings theories. it really is laid out truly and thoroughly and balanced with a beneficiant supplying of certain scientific examples and perform instructions. through acknowledging the effect of the bigger atmosphere on own difficulties, this ebook bargains a framework that's prone to be welcomed by way of social employees. it's going to even have robust entice a number different assisting pros who see the necessity for this sort of conceptual bridge to steer healing paintings alongside the interactive dimensions of private meanings and environmental realities. medical Social paintings perform: A Cognitive-Integrative standpoint is an ideal advent to cognitive treatment for either social paintings scholars in complex social paintings perform classes and training social paintings therapists.
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Additional info for Clinical Social Work Practice: A Cognitive-Integrative Perspective
Two findings seem particularly relevant. First, although all the women in the study achieved clinically meaningful gains, those who were living in the most difficult interpersonal and social circumstances improved the least. This finding supports the argument that, in many cases, informational cues that convey social obstacles to adaptation need to be addressed as part of a clinical approach. Second, all the women showed the back-andforth pattern of exploring alternative perspectives and then drifting back to the familiarity of the original, not-so-useful ways of understanding themselves.
These are normative, nonpathological processes. They apply to our clients and they apply to us, the practitioners. As social workers, the extent to which each of us is guided by mental models of practice that are open, flexible, multifaceted, and evolving versus closed, rigid, simplistic, and unchanging is a matter for serious reflection. We especially need to think about how well our automatic meaningmaking processes are serving our clients. SUMMARY The following list provides an overview of the basic assumptions and basic ingredients of the C-I perspective: 1.
Explaining the role of computer technology in melding a new science of cognitions, Stein (1992, p. 5) comments: The idea that mind and computer are in some way alike—that the mind is one particular system (carbon based) for processing information and the computer is another (silicon based)—is a powerful one. It may be seen as the nidus from which cognitive science developed. Increasingly, information processing metaphors of the mind dominated clinical cognitive theories and practices. Clinical accounts borrowed loosely from explanations of serial information processing that were being developed and studied in the fields of cognitive psychology and social cognition.