Social Work E-News
  Issue #119, October 12, 2010
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Social Work Chat tonight, October 12:
Editor's Eye
Dear Social Work Colleagues,
Hello! Welcome to Issue #119 of the Social Work E-News! Thank you for subscribing to receive this e-mail newsletter, which is brought to you by the publisher of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER magazine,,, and other social work publications.
October marks the observance of National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Domestic Violence Awareness Month, National Down Syndrome Awareness Month, Spina Bifida Awareness Month, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Awareness Month, Mental Illness Awareness Week (October 1-7), National Depression Screening Day (October 7), World Mental Health Day (October 10), and National Latino AIDS Awareness Day (October 15), among others.
If you will be at the Council on Social Work Education (CSWE) Annual Program Meeting later this week in Portland, Oregon, please stop by our booth (#517) in the exhibit hall. I will not be there personally, but will be there in thought and spirit!  Gary Grobman will be on hand at our exhibit to show you the new (2nd) edition of THE FIELD PLACEMENT SURVIVAL GUIDE, print copies of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER, and more!
Coming in November:  American Diabetes Month, National Family Caregivers Month, National Hospice Palliative Care Month, Drowsy Driving Prevention Week (November 8-14), the Great American Smokeout (November 18), National Survivors of Suicide Day (November 20), and more.
There has been a lot of news coverage recently of bullying-related suicides, especially among gay young people.  These senseless acts of cruelty and senseless deaths have been weighing heavily on my mind.  I hope more social workers will get involved in anti-bullying work.  THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER published an article in 2007 about bullying.  You can read it at:
This is an important article--I hope you will read it.
Here is another article we published about a camp for GLBT youth, which works to counteract the bullying that they often face and to provide a positive environment:
And here is an editorial I read this morning regarding the death of Tyler Clementi:
The Fall 2010 issue of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER is available NOW! Highlights of this issue include student loan forgiveness, creating rapport with foreign-born clients, being believed as a victim of sexual abuse, Karen’s extensive categorized list of social work Web links, and more!
You can download this issue (and others) of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER magazine in PDF format FREE at This new download page simplifies the download process, so you can download an issue in just one click. Please allow time for the download to complete.
Individual articles from this issue are also available on our Web site in Web format.  Just go to and start reading!
AND DON’T FORGET: IT’S BACK IN PRINT!  THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER was originally published as a print magazine.  It was only three short years ago that we converted to our current FREE electronic format.  Still, many readers ask me if they can purchase a printed copy of the quarterly magazine.  I am happy to announce that we have found a new way to make it available in printed hard copy!  The Winter, Spring, Summer, and Fall 2010 issues are available now at  You can purchase them individually, or purchase all four 2010 issues in one perfect-bound volume. MagCloud also has an iPad app that allows you to view magazines on your iPad and then purchase them directly from the app, if you choose to do so.
Do you use an iPhone or other handheld device?  THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER has a mobile Web site.  If you go to on your mobile device, you will be directed automatically to our mobile site, where you can read our blog, Tweets, and latest job postings. Please note: You will not be able to download THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER magazine on your mobile device.
You can also go to and subscribe (free) to receive an e-mail reminder and table of contents of each issue of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER magazine when it is available. If you are a subscriber to the E-News (which you are reading now!), this does NOT mean that you are automatically subscribed to THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER magazine. They are two different publications! Subscribe to both to get the most advantage.
The Social Work E-News has 27,700+ subscribers, and thousands of social workers (and people interested in social work) visit our Web sites. If you like our Web sites, The New Social Worker, and the Social Work E-News, please help us spread the word! Tell your friends, students, or colleagues to visit us at, where they can download a free PDF copy of the magazine, become our fan on Facebook, participate in discussions, and lots more.
Until next time,
Linda Grobman, ACSW, LSW
(Be sure to click the “like” button on Facebook or “follow” on Twitter.)
Words From Our Sponsors
NEED BOOKS OR GIFTS? The publisher of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER has some great books that make great gifts for yourself or someone else. Give the gift of Days in the Lives of Social Workers, The Social Work Graduate School Applicant’s Handbook, or our other social work and nonprofit management titles.  Our books are available in our online store.
Let a social worker know you care with social work notecards!  The front of the card says: “Social Work! An Awesome Profession.”  The inside of the card is blank, so you can write your own note.  Congratulate a new grad, thank a field instructor, send a gift to your favorite social worker.  Available in packages of 10 cards (including envelopes) for $10.
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**Get your textbooks!**  Welcome back to school! Support The New Social Worker while you shop.  Follow this link to for all your textbook needs.
Job Corner
Fayetteville, NC
Openings for LCSWs/LPCs/LMFTs to work FT or PT with children, adolescents, or adults; able to provide individual, family, and/or group counseling.  Looking for someone who is committed and would like to work in a family environment.
NC license preferred. Out of state license not an obstacle.  Strongly prefer therapists who hold current credentialing with major insurance carriers such as Tricare and Medicaid, although not 100% required.
Please e-mail cover letter and resume to for consideration and further discussion of opportunities available.
Geriatric Social Worker
Brooklyn, NY
Pesach Tikvah, Inc., is seeking social workers with strong clinical skills to work with Holocaust survivors suffering from PTSD. Yiddish a plus. Competitive salary, excellent supervision.   
Provide psychotherapy to Holocaust survivors; provide family members with guidance and support; interface with agency psychiatrist, service coordinators and volunteer staff. Pesach Tikvah/Door of Hope Inc. is an OMH licensed mental health clinic located in Brooklyn.
Contact:  Zalman Kotzen,
Phone: 718-875-6900 ext. 141  Fax: 718-875-6999
Army Reserve Social Worker
You can gain the unique experience needed to enhance your career when you become a social worker and officer on the U.S. Army Reserve Health Care Team. By working in your community and serving when needed, you’ll provide a wide range of services to our Soldiers and their families that are designed to improve their lives.
Benefits include:
  • Paid continuing education and training
  • Non-contributory retirement benefits at age 60 with 20 years of qualifying service
  • Low-cost life and dental insurance
  • Travel opportunities, including humanitarian missions
  • Commissary and post exchange shopping privileges
  • Flexible, portable retirement savings and investment plan similar to a 401(k)
  • Privileges that come with being an officer in the U.S. Army
  • Training to become a leader in your field
Requirements include:
  • Master’s degree in social work from an accredited program acceptable to the Surgeon General
  • Professional unrestricted license
  • Between 21 and 42 years of age (may request a waiver)
  • Permanent U.S. residency
Numerous positions are available worldwide. Visit us at to find out more. 
Social Worker
U.S. Army Medical Service Corps
As a social worker and officer in the U.S. Army Medical Service Corps, you’ll play an important role in ensuring the well-being of our Soldiers and their families. In addition to providing direct services, your responsibilities could include teaching, training, supervision, research administration, and policy development.
Benefits include:
  • Paid continuing education
  • 30 days of paid vacation earned annually
  • Non-contributory retirement benefits with 20 years of qualifying service
  • No-cost or low-cost medical and dental care for you and your family
  • Commissary and post exchange shopping privileges
  • Flexible, portable retirement savings and investment plan similar to a 401(k)
  • Privileges that come with being an officer in the U.S. Army
  • Training to become a leader in your field
Requirements include:
  • Master’s degree in social work from a program accredited by the Council on Social Work Education
  • Current, unrestricted license for practice
  • Between 21 and 42 years of age (may request a waiver)
  •  U.S. citizenship
Numerous positions are available worldwide. Visit to find out more. 
Find jobs for new grads and experienced social work practitioners at, THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER’s online job board and career center. Post your confidential résumé at
If you or your agency are hiring social workers, don’t forget to post your jobs on Please check the SocialWorkJobBank “products/pricing” page at for job posting options and SPECIAL offers.  Also, please note that is now part of the Nonprofit Job Board Network. You can post your job to SocialWorkJobBank and get exposure on other network sites for a reasonable additional fee.
Job seeker services are FREE—including searching current job openings, posting your confidential résumé/profile, and receiving e-mail job alerts. Please let employers know that you saw their listings in the SOCIAL WORK E-NEWS and at
There are 1,073 jobs currently posted on Check it out today.
Article Excerpt:  ‘Til Death Do Us Part: Does a Client Ever Stop Being a Client?
by John A. Riolo, Ph.D.
Editor’s Note: The following is an excerpt from an article from the Fall 2010 issue of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER. Read the full article at:
If you’re in a partnership, you can dissolve it. In a committed relationship, you can break up and go separate ways. You can divorce your spouse and start fresh. However, does your client ever stop being your client, no matter how much time has elapsed since the end of treatment? Ask your colleagues and co-workers, and see what they say. Many, if not most, will tell you “once a client, always a client.” Some might go so far as to say that treatment doesn’t actually end after you stop seeing the client, but continues perhaps indefinitely. This way of thinking is intended to be protective of clients and can help prevent various kinds of abuses, up to and including taking advantage of clients sexually. Among students, senior clinicians, and many faculty, this is a near universal opinion. To challenge it can bring some negative reactions from peers.

But is it a valid premise? Is it always helpful to think that way?

Before you read further, let me be absolutely clear. In no way am I supporting or encouraging any activity with a client or former client that would be exploitive. This includes sexual relations with clients, as well as any situation in which we exert undue influence over a client for our own benefit.

The issue here is whether or not the therapist/client relationship truly lasts in perpetuity. And if so, what are the logical ramifications or consequences? If, in fact, “once a client, always a client,” then we would run into some interesting situations that create ethical dilemmas with no easy solutions. In small rural communities, this situation would be more acute, but the principle would be the same in big cities, too.

Imagine these scenarios: You are interested in politics in your community and decide to run for school board. You find out a former client has also announced his or her candidacy. Do you campaign against your former client, or withdraw because it would be a conflict?

Our clients are often free to join many, if not most, of the organizations where we are members. Do we withdraw if they join our groups? Do we bar their membership if we can? This could include online networks, as well.

You provide therapy to a child. Ten, fifteen, or more years later, that patient becomes a prominent, top in their field, attorney, surgeon, or other highly specialized professional. You discover that you need someone with those highly specialized qualifications. If the client is still a client even after all those years of no contact, is that a conflict of interest and a prohibited dual relationship? If it is an issue of power, who is in the position of power? Is power in any relationship always static, or is it variable and subject to change based on the circumstances?
Read the rest of this article at:
Additional articles from the Fall 2010 issue of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER include:
…and more!
by Pamela M. Cusick, MSW, LSW, ACHP-SW
Hospice Social Worker
Editor’s Note: Next month is National Hospice Palliative Care Month.
I had only known her since November 11, 2009.  She had surgery and was recovering nicely with plans to return home.  Another medical problem was exacerbated by the intubation during and after surgery.  Because of radiation over a half a century earlier and again eight years earlier, her esophagus and throat had become very fragile.  Now she could no longer talk or breathe very well on her own.
That’s when hospice entered the picture.  Since she did not want to be aggressive about her disease process, hospice was the next option.  Actually, the physician who performed her surgery refused to sign the referral to hospice, because he knew he could “cure her,” which was contrary to her wishes.  When the whole hospice team met her and her family, we were all touched by this authentic person.
As a hospice social worker, I meet many patients and hear many stories about their lives. I’ve met many families…the good, the bad, the ugly.  But this family was listening. This is what she had decided.  Through her own life experience, she had decided she would not prolong her own life.  She did not want a feeding tube, a permanent respirator, or to lie in bed all the time and have someone feed her and wipe her bottom.  Contrary to what the physician and his team at the hospital said they could do for her, she said “No!”
For a period of time, she had raised her five children as a single parent, even though she was married.  All of the children were doing well as adults.  On the other hand, what is a normal family?  One of the many lessons she taught her children was respect for other people’s ideas, feelings and wishes.  That definitely showed as they visited her daily.
She was still a very strong and independent woman as she traveled through this stage in her life.  She was able to communicate all of her thoughts by writing them on paper.  Little did she know that her children were keeping those thoughts, ideas, and wishes so they would have those memories after....
Prior to her trip to the hospital, she had been living on her own with a couple of children within ear-shot of her home.  She had been cooking on her own, visiting other family members, greeting her grandchildren and great grandchildren in her own home, and anticipating her grandson’s wedding.  She also was looking forward to Christmas, when she would get to spend time with all of her family.  She had a life-long tradition with her children, grandchildren, and then great grandchildren of baking cookies together.  It was time she would give to her family…a tradition that would live forever…just like the memory of her.
She had written the last chapter of her life.  She had chosen not to be connected to all the bells and whistles that prolong life.  She had spent time going through pictures of her life and writing the names on the back of the photos.  She planned her “life celebration” funeral from the songs to the people who would be part of the mass.  She laughed with her children and smelled her great grandson’s poo!
She also educated us and sanctified our passion and devotion to hospice.  If there could be a “perfect” patient and/or someone who was prepared 100% for the end of life, it would be her.  She provided for us the equal sign at the end of the equation of life.  She stood on the pedestal, prepared with all the equipment she needed, and was ready to fly.  She knew what she wanted and was in charge!
What has she left us?  Her family…admiration, respect, and love for her.  She taught how to live and how to die.  For those of us in hospice, she gave us a more complete understanding through the last chapter of her life.  She also told her life story…a strong, independent, kind, considerate, loving person who took us along for the flight.
Thank you, alone, does not seem to be enough.  I know I will be a different person because she became a part of my life and memory and shared her authenticity with us.  She will have a part of my heart forever.
And with continued grace, she left us on Friday, November 20, 2009.
Statement from Secretary Kathleen Sebelius Regarding Breast Cancer Awareness Month
Each year, National Breast Cancer Awareness Month focuses our attention on the burden of breast cancer in our society and reminds us that there are things women can do to help detect this disease earlier, when it may be most treatable, and, possibly, to reduce the risk that it will occur in the first place.  Breast cancer is the most frequently diagnosed cancer, other than skin cancer, among women in the United States and the second-leading cause of cancer death.  This year alone, it is estimated that 207,000 American women will be diagnosed with breast cancer, and nearly 40,000 will die from the disease. 
Research has shown that regular screening mammography can help lower the number of deaths from breast cancer for many women.  As a result of the introduction of widespread screening as well as advances in treatment, the breast cancer death rate in the United States declined by approximately 26 percent between 1975 and 2007. 
Beginning at age 40, all women should consider having mammograms every one to two years.  A family history of the disease, radiation therapy to the chest for a previous cancer, treatment with menopausal hormone therapy, and obesity may all increase a woman's risk of breast cancer.  Each woman should talk with her healthcare provider to determine her personal risk for breast cancer and what screening schedule is best for her.  Women should also try to maintain a healthy weight and exercise regularly.  Taking these measures may help reduce the risk of developing breast cancer.
The Affordable Care Act, signed into law earlier this year, makes breast cancer screening and coverage for treatment available and accessible by requiring health plans to cover preventive services and eliminate cost-sharing and by making health coverage more affordable and accessible for women. 
If you or your family enrolled in a new health plan on or after September 23, 2010, that plan will be required to cover recommended preventive services without charging you a co-payment or deductible.  This includes annual screening mammograms for women starting at age 40.  The Affordable Care Act will also help ensure that people who have been diagnosed with breast cancer get the quality, affordable health care they deserve.  Unfortunately, women with breast cancer are often forced to make decisions based on their finances instead of what is best for their health.  For example, those with cancer are more likely to reach lifetime insurance policy benefit limits than individuals without cancer, leaving them vulnerable when they need coverage the most.
Starting this year, the Affordable Care Act prohibits insurance companies from imposing lifetime dollar limits on essential benefits, which will help women with breast cancer continue to get the care they need.  Beginning in 2014, insurance companies will no longer be able to deny women coverage because of a pre-existing condition like breast cancer.  And, in the individual and small group markets, the law eliminates the ability of insurance companies to charge higher rates due to gender or health status.  At the same time, an estimated 32 million Americans will obtain health insurance, and many women with breast cancer who have trouble affording health insurance coverage will qualify for tax credits that will reduce their health insurance premiums and out-of-pocket expenses.
Through all these important initiatives to promote health and prevent disease, and through ongoing research, we will be able to save more lives and improve the quality of life for all Americans with breast cancer.    
News & Resources
Affordable Care Act gives consumers new tools, makes health insurance market more transparent  
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) announced earlier this month that new information and tools have been added to HHS' consumer Web site that will make the health insurance market more transparent, increase competition and help lower costs for individuals.   
For the first time ever, price estimates for private insurance policies are available, allowing consumers to easily compare health insurance plans - putting consumers, not their insurance companies, in charge by providing one-stop shopping and taking the guesswork and confusion out of buying insurance.  
To help consumers make more informed choices, the site includes new information including two notable metrics never before made public: 
  • Insurance providers are required to provide the percentage of people who applied for insurance and were denied coverage.  
  • Insurance companies are required to provide the percentage of applicants who were charged higher premiums because of their health status.  
"Millions of Americas have already logged-on to's Insurance Finder to see what health coverage options are available to them," said Secretary Kathleen Sebelius. 
"This already unprecedented ability to search and compare coverage options is getting better with the new benefits and price information now available.  These changes will help Americans find coverage that meets their needs and that gives them value for their dollars now."  
Created under the Affordable Care Act, was launched July 1, 2010, and is the first website of its kind to bring information and links to health insurance plans into one place to make it easy for consumers to learn about and compare their insurance choices.  HHS' Office of Consumer Information and Insurance Oversight (OCIIO) worked to define and collect detailed benefits and premium rating information from insurers across the country, and starting October 1, 2010, consumers will also be able to find information about health insurance options such as:
  •  Monthly premium estimates;
  • Cost-sharing information, including annual deductibles and out-of-pocket limits;
  • Major categories of services covered;
  • Consumer's share of cost for these services;
  • Percent of people in the plan who pay more than the base premium estimate because of their health status; and
  • Percent of people denied coverage from a health plan.  
More than 225 insurance companies have provided information about their individual and family plans for more than 4,400 policies, including policies in every state and the District of Columbia.  Consumers can search for and compare information on plans available to them based on their age, gender, family size, tobacco use, and location.   
*******************************************–A Service of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER and NASW
Connect with other social workers online! THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER magazine and the National Association of Social Workers have teamed up with the Social Work Forum to bring you, an online community of social workers offering twice-weekly online real-time chats on a variety of topics. The chats are held on Sunday and Tuesday nights at 9 p.m. Eastern Time. Susan Mankita is the manager of
TONIGHT’S CHAT: October 12, Guess the Diagnosis--DSM Chat
October 17, Parents of Teens--Sexuality
October 19, Vicarious Traumatization
October 24, Ethics/Institutional Settings
October 26, Consulting
Registration is free! Chats are at 9 p.m. Eastern Time and will last about an hour. Check regularly for chat topics or sign up for e-mail reminders.
Go to to register and participate in the chats and other features of the site.
Social Work Among Money Magazine Top 100 Jobs
Money Magazine has released its Top 100 Jobs in America, and social work is on the list.  At #71, social work received a quality of life rating of A for “benefit to society,” but only a D for “low stress.” Social work has a 10-year job growth of 22% for 2008-2010.  Read the full listing here:
15% Discount Available on Continuing Education
YOU DESERVE CREDIT! Now you can get it. Keep up with your profession (and get credit for it) with THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER.
THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER has partnered with CEU4U ( to provide online testing, so you can receive continuing education credit for reading your favorite magazine. Take THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER courses or ANY courses at and automatically receive a 15% discount.
Continuing education credit is available for selected issues of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER (2 hours/credit per issue).
All of these issues can be downloaded free of charge in PDF format at:

Go to for complete details on THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER’s Continuing Education Program.
On Our Web Site
The Fall issue of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER is available now!  The Fall 2010 issue is available to download in PDF format at:
THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER’s Web site at includes the full text of many articles from past issues of the magazine. The current issue is featured on the site’s main page. Past issues can be found under “Magazine Issues” in the right column of the page. For selected full-text articles from issues prior to Spring 2006, click on “Feature Articles Archive” on the left side of the page. The magazine is also available for FREE download in PDF format.
Individual articles from the Fall 2010 issue now online include:
In addition to the free PDF and Web versions of the magazine, the 2010 issues are now available in PRINT at!  Order them today!
Our online discussion forum/message board is a place for open discussion of a variety of social work-related issues. Join in our discussion at (click on the “Forum” link).
The Journal of Social Work Values and Ethics is a free, online, peer-reviewed journal published by the publisher of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER. It is published twice a year, in full text, online at:
The Fall issue is coming soon!  The Spring 2010 edition is available online now at:
This is a special edition on social work research ethics.  It is also the first edition in a new PDF format.
Go to the journal Web site at to read this and other available issues. You can also sign up for a free subscription, and you will be notified by e-mail when each issue is available online.
Get continuing education credit for reading selected articles from the Journal of Social Work Values & Ethics. See for details.
CE credits for the Journal of Social Work Values & Ethics are offered in cooperation with New pricing! The basic price per credit hour is $6.97. Buying course credits in multiple-credit packages can give you a significant savings. To see a complete listing of the 800+ courses that offers, go to:
* Browse our hand-picked selection of social issues posters at THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER’s Poster Store at or search for your own. (In association with
* Social work specialty items: Visit for our unique social work teddy bears, mugs, calendars, custom postage stamps, and other items.
In Print
White Hat Communications, publisher of THE NEW SOCIAL WORKER magazine and the Social Work E-News, has published several books about social work. These books make great gifts (for graduation or other occasions) for yourself, or for your friends, students, and colleagues in social work!
Briefly, those currently in print are:
DAYS IN THE LIVES OF SOCIAL WORKERS: 54 Professionals Tell Real-Life Stories From Social Work Practice (3rd Edition), edited by Linda May Grobman
MORE DAYS IN THE LIVES OF SOCIAL WORKERS:35 Real-Life Stories of Advocacy, Outreach, and Other Intriguing Roles in Social Work Practice, edited by Linda May Grobman
DAYS IN THE LIVES OF GERONTOLOGICAL SOCIAL WORKERS: 44 Professionals Tell Stories From Real-Life Social Work Practice With Older Adults, edited by Linda May Grobman and Dara Bergel Bourassa.
THE SOCIAL WORK GRADUATE SCHOOL APPLICANT’S HANDBOOK: The Complete Guide to Selecting and Applying to MSW Programs (2nd Edition), by Jesus Reyes
THE FIELD PLACEMENT SURVIVAL GUIDE: What You Need to Know to Get the Most From Your Social Work Practicum, edited by Linda May Grobman
We also publish books on nonprofit management. Want to start your own agency? Check out THE NONPROFIT HANDBOOK: Everything You Need to Know to Start and Run Your Nonprofit Organization (5th Edition), by Gary M. Grobman.
All of our books are available through our new secure online store at:
You can also download our catalog in PDF format at:

Words from Our Sponsors
Job Corner/Current Job Openings
News & Resources
On Our Web Site
In Print
Newsletter Necessities
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