1 Our Lady of the Lake University Worden School of Social Service San Antonio, Texas Field Education Manual BSW Program Contact: Director of Field Education Phone: Fax: Revised: January 2012
2 Worden School of Social Service BSW Field Education Manual Table of Contents The BSW Program Field Education Prologue...3 OLLU Mission & Vision Statement...4 Worden School of Social Service...5 Mission Statement...5 Accreditation...6 BSW Program Goals...6 Generalist Social Work Practice...7 Liberal Arts as Foundation to BSW Coursework...8 Course Requirements...8 Non-Discrimination Policies...8 Equal Access to Education...8 Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)...8 Sexual Harassment Policy...9 Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act...9 Students Rights...10 OLLU and Worden School Policy...10 Students with Criminal Records Use Policies...11 APA Writing Style...11 Worden School Attendance Policy...12 Student Professional Development Opportunities...12 State of Texas Licensure for Social Workers...12 National Association of Social Workers...12 Phi Alpha National Honor Society...12 The Worden School Social Work Organization...13 The Center for Social Learning and Volunteerism...13 BSW Field Education Curriculum...13 Overview of BSW Curriculum Content: Field Education...13 Learning Outcomes of BSW Field Placement...13 BSW Field Education Program Policies and Procedures...14 Students Planning to Enroll in a Field Placement Course...15 Criteria for Accepting Field Placement...15 Changing Field Placement Site Before Placement Begins...16 Requesting an Evening & Weekend Field Placement...16 Work Life Experience Policy...16 Policy and Procedures for Work-Related Field Placements...16 Criteria for Approval of Work-Related Field Placements...17 Paid Placements...18 Students Offered Employment by Their Field Placement Agency...18 Professional Practice Insurance...18
3 Safety and Health Policy...19 Sick Leave Policy...19 Field Placement Activities/Hours...19 Field Placement Student Assignments...19 Standards and Methods for Evaluating and Assessing Student Learning in Field Education...19 Grading System...20 Performance Issues for Students in Field Placement...20 Policy on Early Termination of Field Placement...21 Grievance Procedures/Grade Appeal Procedures...23 Termination from BSW Program...23 Exceptions to Field Education Policies and Procedures...24 Start and Completion Date Changes...24 Change of Placement Once Placement has Begun...24 Extension of Field Placement...24 Standards for Field Placement Sites Qualifications for Agencies...25 Policy for Discontinuing the Use of a Field Placement Site...25 Expectations and Roles in Field Education...26 Expectations for Students in Field Placement...26 Expectations for Field Instructors...26 Expectations for Faculty Liaisons...27 Role of the Worden School Field Education Office...28 Role of the Practice Advisory Council...28 Appendices Appendix A... CSWE Educational Policy and Accreditation Standards Core Competencies Appendix B... NASW Code of Ethics Summary Appendix C... Texas State Board Professional Code of Conduct Appendix D... Worden School Student Code of Conduct Appendix E... BSW Field Placement Supporting Documents BSW Field Placement Course Outline BSW Education Plan BSW Field Evaluations Appendix F...Weekly Activity/Hour Log Appendix G...Student/Field Instructor Assessments of Field Placement
4 Page 3 of 28 Worden School of Social Service 1 BSW Field Education Manual Prologue This manual is intended as a resource document for students, field instructors, faculty, agencies serving as field placement sites, and other Worden School of Social Service constituencies. Included in the manual are policies and procedures specific to the field education component of the BSW social work education program. Additional information about the BSW program, Worden School or University policies is available in the BSW Student Handbook, the OLLU Student Handbook, the OLLU Undergraduate Bulletin, and the University website (www.ollusa.edu). Students are strongly encouraged to seek guidance and assistance from the Director of Field Education for any questions regarding field education. The Director of Field Education is particularly interested in knowing whether this handbook provides necessary information and if there are topics students believe should be included in the next publication. Any feedback about gaps or inaccuracies in this document should be submitted in writing or via to the Director of Field Education or the Worden School Business Office staff. Our Lady of the Lake University believes in equal access to education and does not discriminate against members of any group because of their race, color, religion, sex, national origin, or disability. The University follows the Department of Education guidelines: Executive Order of October 1, 1972; Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972; and subsequently issued federal guidelines and regulations. 1 Also known as, and referred to throughout this manual as, The Worden School.
5 Page 4 of 28 OLLU Mission As a Catholic university sponsored by the Sisters of Divine Providence, Our Lady of the Lake University is a community whose members are committed to serve students by: Ensuring quality, innovative undergraduate and graduate learning experiences; Fostering spiritual, personal, and professional growth; and Preparing students for success and continued service. OLLU Vision Statement Inspired by Catholic values and the heritage of the founding Congregation of Divine Providence, Our Lady of the Lake University is a community called to transform individuals as they discover their purpose in life. We aspire to be nationally recognized for our distinctive programs, our expertise in Mexican American culture, and our diverse graduates who lead and serve with faith and wisdom to improve the world.
6 Page 5 of 28 Worden School of Social Service Social work, the longest established of the human service professions, is rooted in the Judeo- Christian faith in the value of the individual and the tradition of caring for those in need. The professional knowledge-base is founded on a humanistic liberal arts education that reflects the educational philosophy of Our Lady of the Lake University (OLLU). At OLLU, the social work program is offered under the auspices of the Worden School of Social Service (WSSS), the oldest professional social work school in Texas. A Bachelor of Social Work (BSW) degree is awarded upon the completion of the four-year program. Professionally, the baccalaureate degree is regarded as the point of entry into the social work profession. The program is fully accredited by the national accrediting body, the Council on Social Work Education (CSWE). See Appendix A for the Council on Social Work Educational Policy and Accreditation Standards. Graduates are eligible for licensure by the state of Texas, and for membership in the National Association of Social Workers (NASW) and the Academy of Certified Bachelor Social Workers (ACBSW). Graduates may also be eligible for advanced standing in the graduate social work program at the Worden School and other graduate schools of social work. Worden School of Social Service Mission Statement In accordance with the Catholic philosophy and purposes of Our Lady of the Lake University, and in adherence to the purposes of social work education articulated by the Council on Social Work Education, the mission of the Worden School of Social Service is: To develop competent social workers for specialized intervention in direct practice with emphasis on Hispanic children and families; To prepare social workers for professional practice in culturally diverse settings, especially agencies that serve clients from economically disadvantaged backgrounds; and To generate and disseminate knowledge that advances social and economic justice, enhances human well-being, and promotes effective practice with emphasis on Hispanic children and families. Adopted December 12, 2008
7 Page 6 of 28 Accreditation The Worden School offers programs accredited by the Council on Social Work Education (CSWE) leading to the degree of Bachelor of Social Work (BSW) and the degree of Master of Social Work (MSW). The CSWE Educational Policy Standards, which help guide the Worden School BSW degree program, are included in Appendix A (complete document available at ). The Worden School began offering a Master s of Social Work in October 1942, and was first accredited in 1945 by the Council on Social Work Education (CSWE). The baccalaureate program in social work (BSW) was accredited by the CSWE in Our Lady of the Lake University is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools (SACS) to award baccalaureate, masters and doctoral degrees. In 1923, OLLU became the first institution in San Antonio to receive regional accreditation. The Worden School is named after Mrs. A.H. Worden, who generously supported the Worden School and remembered the Worden School in her will. BSW Program Goals Goal 1.0 To prepare professionally trained social workers for generalist social work practice. Objective 1.1: Students will use knowledge of social work history and analysis of contemporary social welfare policy to understand and advocate for social policies that advance social well-being. Objective 1.2: Students will demonstrate a commitment to self awareness, continuous professional growth, and appropriate professional behavior required for effective social work practice. Objective 1.3: Students will have working knowledge of social work ethics, values and principles; demonstrate ethical conduct; and engage in ethical decisionmaking. Objective 1.4: Students will demonstrate effective written, oral, and technology communication skills in interaction with various systems. Objective 1.5: Students will demonstrate the ability to use quantitative and qualitative research to assess and guide professional practice. Objective 1.6: Students will demonstrate knowledge of theoretical frameworks to understand the behavior of individuals, families, organizations, communities and groups. Objective 1.7: Students will demonstrate the knowledge and skills to engage in general social
8 Page 7 of 28 work practice with individuals, families, groups, organizations, and communities. Goal 2.0 To prepare social workers for generalist practice with diverse populations in a way that fosters culturally competent practice with emphasis on Hispanic families and children. Objective 2.1: Students will demonstrate culturally competent, context-based practice that includes social work values and ethics, interdisciplinary knowledge, and practice skills. Objective 2.2: Students will use critical thinking skills to analyze and evaluate social work intervention with clients; with emphasis on Hispanic families and children. Objective 2.3: Students will demonstrate knowledge of Hispanic culture and the experiences Hispanics have in developing identities as members of a cultural minority group. Objective 2.4: Students will demonstrate knowledge of diversity and human rights issues from an international perspective to include effective nondiscriminatory responses to the social, economic, political and cultural contexts of social work practice. Generalist Social Work Practice Students who have completed the Bachelor of Social Work curriculum are capable of generalist practice at a beginning professional level. Generalist practice is defined by the Council on Social Work Education in its Educational Policy and Accreditation Standards (2009): Generalist practice is grounded in the liberal arts and the person and environment construct. To promote human and social well-being, generalist practitioners use a range of prevention and intervention methods in their practice with individuals, families, groups, organizations, and communities. The generalist practitioner identifies with the social work profession and applies ethical principles and critical thinking in practice. Generalist practitioners incorporate diversity in their practice and advocate for human rights and social and economic justice. They recognize, support, and build on the strengths and resiliency of all human beings. They engage in research-informed practice and are proactive in responding to the impact of context on professional practice. BSW practice incorporates all of the core competencies (EPAS B 2.2). Consistent with the Worden School of Social Service s mission, generalist practice for students includes a commitment to serving the needs of oppressed populations, especially Hispanic children and families, as well as a commitment to seek social and economic justice for these oppressed populations. This approach takes into account that our students will encounter client systems whose needs require intervention with more than one type of system; having a generalist approach to practice
9 Page 8 of 28 at the Worden School of Social Service means that our students will be client-centered in their approaches to interventions. This means that our students will determine with the client system, based upon the unique needs of that client system, at which systemic level or levels to intervene. Liberal Arts as Foundation to BSW Coursework The program is built on a foundation of liberal arts, which both provides the intellectual framework within which courses are designed and the base from which student knowledge is developed towards professionalization in social work. From this liberal arts foundation, the explicit curriculum enables the BSW student to acquire ten core social work practice competencies (explicated in M (a.)-(d.)), as well as social work knowledge and practice behaviors that prepare the student for beginning practice with emphasis on Hispanic children and families. Course Requirements The Bachelor of Social Work Program at the Worden School is a four-year program with a liberal arts base, core content in behavioral sciences, and courses in the professional major. BSW students enroll in 39 hours in the Worden School and take hours of General Education Program (liberal arts) credits, and 6 hours of social and behavioral core courses. Of the 120 hours (or 128 if prior to 2010) credit hours required for graduation, the remaining credit hours are used for electives. The required 39 semester hours are heavily concentrated over the last two years. With the exception of two courses (SOWK 1300 and SOWK 2300), these required social work classes are upper division. Each course serves a specific purpose in the social work curriculum, both in terms of supporting the program's goals and objectives and supporting primary content areas. Students should refer to the OLLU Undergraduate Bulletin for further information on the prerequisites for the required social work courses. Non-Discrimination Policies Equal Access to Education Our Lady of the Lake University (OLLU) believes in equal access to education. The University does not discriminate against members of any group because of their race, color, religion, sex, national origin, or disability in accordance with the Department of Education guidelines: Executive Order of October 1, 1972; Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972; the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990; and subsequently issued federal guidelines and regulations. Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Our Lady of the Lake University provides reasonable accommodations to enable students with physical and learning disabilities to participate in and benefit from all university educational programs and activities. For more information on eligibility and accommodations, please contact the OLLU Center for Academic Achievement. Students requiring reasonable accommodations during field placement need to notify the Director of Field Education the semester prior to planned placement.
10 Page 9 of 28 The OLLU Center for Academic Achievement provides students requiring accommodations provision of a wide variety of services tailored to each student s documented needs. To qualify for services, students must provide the Center for Academic Achievement the appropriate documentation of his or her disability at the time accommodations are requested. Upon completion of the verification process, the Center staff will prepare a letter that lists the services and accommodations that are deemed reasonable. A copy of the letter is distributed to the student, relevant campus offices that provide services, the administrator who oversees the division in which courses are taken, and professors who teach courses in which the student is enrolled. The Center may be reached at (210) x Sexual Harassment Policy In all of its activities, the Worden School adheres to the University s policy and procedures on harassment, including sexual harassment. Please refer to the OLLU Policy Manual, available online and in the Worden School Director s office. Additionally, information regarding the policy is found in the OLLU Student Handbook. If sexual harassment occurs among members of the University community, these University policies and procedures should be used. It is the policy of this institution that no member of the University community, nor its guests or vendors, may sexually harass another. Sexual advances, requests for sexual favors, creation of a hostile work environment through sexual innuendo, and other conduct of a sexual nature constitute sexual harassment when: Any such proposals are made under circumstances implying that one s response might affect such academic or personnel decisions as are subject to the influence of the person making such proposals; or Such conduct is persistently abusive or offensive to others and implies, in an abusive manner, a discriminatory hostility toward their personal or professional interests because of their sex. It is the responsibility of any University community member aware of sexual harassment to report it to the OLLU Human Resources Office. Once reported, the allegation will be referred to the division administrator and the immediate supervisor of the alleged harasser. It is the responsibility of supervisory personnel and, if appropriate, higher administration to take effective and immediate action to correct the situation. Sanctions for proven cases of sexual harassment will be appropriate to the severity of the offense and may include a warning, a letter of discipline, or dismissal. The procedure for students to file a grievance is found in the OLLU Student Handbook. This resource is available online by visiting the OLLU website. Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act Student records at Our Lady of the Lake University of San Antonio are subject to provisions of the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 (PL ), as amended, and to regulations interpreting the Act. This Act provides that students shall have access to their official education record and shall have the opportunity to challenge such records if they deem them inaccurate, misleading, or otherwise in violation of their privacy or other rights. Except for directory information, the University may not release personally identifiable data from student records to other than a
11 Page 10 of 28 specified list of exceptions without the student s written consent. Note that even a release of information to parents or spouse requires the student s written consent. Available upon request from the Registrar s Office are copies of the Act, a list of types of records maintained, names and titles of responsible officials and of personnel having access, procedures for reviewing or challenging records, and forms for requesting copies, releasing restricted information, or prohibiting release of directory information. Policies and procedures governing student records are also published in the OLLU Student Handbook. Students Rights Students have the right to participate in governance of the Worden School through student representatives. At least one member of the Worden Social Work Organization (comprised of BSW and MSW students) serves on faculty committees, representing students in school governance. The WSWO student representatives report to faculty regarding student concerns, as well as convey official information from faculty meetings to students through the WSWO meetings. Students have the right to convey individual perspectives and concerns regarding Worden School policies and procedures by either meeting with the Director via appointment or by placing anonymous notes in a secure drop box marked Suggestions in the Worden School Student Lounge. For students enrolled in the online option, a link to an anonymous virtual suggestions box will be included in each course syllabus. Responses in the virtual suggestion box are automatically routed to the Worden Director. Once a semester, students meet with the Director as a group in order to provide student perspectives on Worden policies and procedures. The meeting is not confidential or anonymous, but the Director facilitates a safe meeting for students to openly discuss their concerns. For online option students, a Worden webinar will be held once a semester so they, too, may be able to provide perspectives on Worden School policies and procedures. The Worden School highly values excellence in education for its students. Students should expect faculty to spend considerable time and effort in creating courses that are rich educational opportunities of learning for students. Faculty will present materials in the coursework that is relevant to the topic being taught, informed by current theoretical work and supported by empirical evidence from the social science literature. OLLU and Worden School Policy Students with Criminal Records As a condition of taking field education courses, all students are required to be enrolled in the group professional liability policy that the Worden School carries. Students are required to answer a number of questions, one of which asks about conviction for criminal acts. If a student has been convicted of a crime, the insurance company may refuse to enroll the student in the policy. Should this occur, the student would not be permitted to engage in field education courses required for completion of the undergraduate degree. Also, students should be aware
12 Page 11 of 28 that, increasingly, a number of sites require a criminal background check in order to carry out a field placement at the site. In addition, in accordance with Article a, Texas Civil Statutes, the Texas State Board of Social Work Examiners may suspend or revoke a social work license or refuse to issue a social work license to a person who has been convicted of a felony or misdemeanor for a crime which is directly related to the duties and responsibilities of the social work profession (See Article and of the Texas Professional Social Work Act and Chapter 50 Human Resources Code). Use Policy (Network Access Accounts) University offices including Communications, Financial Aid, the Student Business Office and faculty use OLLU as the official means of communicating with all students. It is important that all students check their OLLU regularly by logging in at from most any computer with an Internet browser: any campus lab, kiosk or residence hall room, or any home, office or public computer with an Internet connection. This account is also required to access OLLU dial-up networking in San Antonio, to access the main campus wireless network, and to access the Library s online databases from dial-up, cable modem or DSL services to which off-campus students may subscribe on their own. All students are assigned an network access account as part of their acceptance package. Current students who may not have an account should apply for one at the Library, Instructional and Technology Services (LITS) Help Desk or online from the LITS section of the University website. network access accounts are free of charge and remain active for the duration of the student s enrollment at the University. Students who graduate may continue accessing their account for a period of 90 days after graduation, after which the account will be closed. Other basic instructions and policies are available on the LITS web pages. While using this account, students agree to abide by the current "Statement on Acceptable Use of University Computing Resources," found later in this handbook and also on the LITS web page under "policies." Students should also be aware that their OLLU address is considered "directory information." Though not encouraged, offices may release that information without a student's consent, unless the student has followed the Registrar's procedures to withhold the release of directory information. See the Registrar's FERPA information web page for details. APA Writing Style The Worden School has adopted the American Psychological Association (APA) style for all student papers. It is expected that all students papers will conform to the APA writing style including a title page and if necessary a References page. The APA Manuals are available for purchase at the OLLU bookstore, online, and most bookstores. Each course syllabus includes specifics about the writing assignments for the class if in doubt, students should ask their instructor.
13 Page 12 of 28 Worden School Attendance Policy The Worden School policy is that students must attend 80% of scheduled class sessions in order to receive a passing grade for a course. Tardiness and/or partial attendance is unacceptable and is typically treated as an absence. The syllabus for each course has detailed expectations about class attendance. Student Professional Development Opportunities State of Texas Licensure for Social Workers Graduates of the BSW Program are eligible for licensure by the State of Texas. The Texas State Board of Social Worker Examiners (TSBSWE) regulates the profession of Social Work in Texas. The TSBSWE is the State agency with rule-making authority governed by a nine member board appointed by the Governor, and is administratively attached to the Texas Department of Health. Texas Law requires licensure of social workers. For information on state licensure, visit the Board s web page or contact them at: Texas State Board of Social Work Examiners 1100 West 49 th St. Austin, TX (800) (512) National Association of Social Workers The National Association of Social Workers (NASW) is the largest professional social work organization in the United States. The NASW offers networking opportunities, continuing education opportunities, scholarship opportunities, and job announcements. The NASW also provides opportunities for advocacy on behalf of the social work profession and social work clientele to create fair and equitable laws and policies. Students are eligible for membership in NASW at a reduced rate before graduation and are encouraged to join. Information about joining NASW can be found in the Worden School Student Lounge and on the NASW web page at Phi Alpha National Honor Society Through knowledge- the challenge to serve is the motto of the Phi Alpha National Honor Society for social work students. Membership in the Worden School Delta Delta chapter of Phi Alpha is open to graduate and undergraduate social work students who have demonstrated excellence in academic achievement and are willing to promote social work goals and ideals through volunteer activities in the local San Antonio community. The Delta Delta chapter accepts applications for membership twice per academic year. Invitation notices and requirements for membership are placed in every student mailbox and/or by once in the fall semester and again in the spring semester. See the Worden School Phi Alpha web page for additional information. Bachelors of Social Work students are eligible for active membership after achieving: a. A minimum of one term of course work. b. A grade point average of 3.5 on a 4.0 scale.
14 Page 13 of 28 BSW students entering the program may apply for provisional membership for the first semester, until such time they meet the membership requirements or are deemed ineligible due to failure to meet eligibility requirements. Students interested in applying should contact the Phi Alpha Advisor, who is a member of the faculty. The Worden School Social Work Organization The Worden Student Social Work Organization (WSWO) is the organization of social work graduate and undergraduate students officially recognized by the University. Every student who has been admitted to the MSW and BSW program is automatically a member. Other students, however, who have an interest in social work are welcome to participate. Students will receive notices of meetings in their mailboxes and/or and are urged to become involved in all activities. Typical activities include: feedback on curriculum and policies of the School, fundraising projects, holiday parties, collection of canned goods for needy families, and other social and civil activities. The Constitution of the Organization is on file in the OLLU Student Life Office. The officers are elected by students each year. Officers include: President, Vice- President, Secretary, Treasurer, and two Senators. A list of individual officer responsibilities is described in the Constitution of the Organization. Officer meetings are held bi-monthly and meetings are arranged according to the time that best fits all schedules involved. For additional information, interested students should contact the WSWO Advisor, who is a member of the faculty. The Center for Service-Learning and Volunteerism (CSLV) The Center for Service-Learning and Volunteerism promotes student success and personal development by cultivating meaningful service-learning partnerships between Our Lady of the Lake University students, faculty, staff members and the community. The office advocates for University-wide participation in community service and other socially-responsible activities. Acting as a resource clearing house on community agencies, service opportunities, servicelearning and other means of public service, the office empowers the University community to become leaders in affecting social change and to develop a lifelong commitment to service. BSW Field Education Curriculum Field placement is an integral part of undergraduate social work education. Field placements in a wide range of social service settings allow students to integrate and apply content acquired in the classroom on cultural competence, strengths perspective, and Hispanic content. BSW field placement is a block placement of 510 hours and is taken concurrently with SOWK Learning Outcomes of BSW Field Placement In the BSW field education courses, students will: 1. Demonstrate understanding, acceptance, and adherence to NASW Code of Ethics, the Texas Social Work Code of Ethics, and agency based code of ethics. 2. Apply critical thinking skills to include the selection and use of theories and perspectives that inform generalist social work practice in a diverse society.
15 Page 14 of Demonstrate effective oral, written, and technological skills necessary to work effectively with various constituencies. 4. Demonstrate cultural competence in generalist social work practice, with emphasis on Hispanics. 5. Recognize the role of the environment in understanding the behavior of individuals and families to include the impact of oppression and discrimination. 6. Demonstrate sensitivity to the need for advocacy specific to human rights, and social and economic justice at multiple levels. 7. Apply current research, policy, and theory-driven practice within the agency setting. 8. Apply core generalist social work practice skills to include engagement, assessment, intervention, and evaluation. 9. Recognize and monitor personal and professional values in a way that allows for effective social work practice with various constituencies. BSW Field Education Program Policies and Procedures Field placement is an integral part of graduate social work education. Field placements in a wide range of social service settings allow students to apply and integrate knowledge, skills and values acquired in the classroom. The Worden School is responsible for ensuring that the field placement site provides opportunities for the student to achieve field placement learning outcomes. In addition, field placement sites must meet standards established by the Council on Social Work Education. In order to meet all of these requirements, the Field Education Office does an educational assessment of each student based on application materials submitted by the student. A thorough review of each field placement site is done to insure that the agency and field instructor meet standards of the Council on Social Work Education. The placement process occurs with the active participation of the student, the prospective field instructor\agency, and the Worden School Field Education Office. The placement process begins by asking the student to identify fields of practice and populations with which he or she is interested in working. This information becomes the basis for the Field Education Office to make a preliminary match between each student and a placement site. Students are then directed to interview with the field instructor at that potential placement. The final decision about a placement is made by the student and field instructor. If the first placement referral is determined by the student and/or field instructor to not be a good match, then the student is referred to another placement site for a second interview. If, after three interviews, a student has still not found a good match, the Field Education Office does an assessment with the student about why a good match has not been found. The Director of Field Education may refuse the student entry into field education at this point. Students should also make certain they are familiar with the Worden Schools policies for termination from the BSW Program. Students Planning to Enroll in Field Education Course Enrollment in social work Field Education Courses requires prior successful completion of all General Education Program courses, all social work courses through the 4000 level, all core
16 Page 15 of 28 courses, a minimum G.P.A. of 2.5 in the major, a minimum overall G.P.A. of 2.0 and written authorization from the Director of Field Education. Currently enrolled students will receive an application and information packet from the Field Education Office in the first half of the semester prior to planned field placement. The application and a resume are to be returned to the Field Education Office by the indicated due date. Newly admitted students will receive an application for field placement sent from the Worden School after accepting admission to the School. This application should be returned to the Field Education Office as soon as possible. Students need to take responsibility for obtaining as much information as possible about potential placement sites. Possible sources for information are agency folders that are located in the Worden Business office, agency websites, and the Field Education Office. If there are any questions or special circumstances, an appointment should be scheduled with the Director of Field Education. Once the student's application and resume have been received by the Field Education Office, the preliminary matching process will begin. The Director of Field Education will share information from the application and resume with the prospective field instructor. Students will receive a preliminary match by . Students are to immediately schedule an interview at the prospective placement site. The student will notify the Director of Field Education of the results of the interview. If a student is unsure about accepting the placement, an appointment should be made with the Director of Field Education to discuss concerns. Notifications will be sent to students, field instructors, and faculty liaisons as placements are confirmed. These notifications contain important dates related to the field education calendar and due dates. Criteria for Accepting Field Placement Suggested criteria for students to consider when making a choice of field placement include: 1. Does the placement offer opportunities to develop new knowledge and skills consistent with the Worden School and the student s objectives? 2. Does the placement offer sufficient structure and direction? 3. Is the professional background and style of the field instructor at the placement site compatible with the student s learning style? 4. Given other personal commitments, is the student able to meet the expectations for days and times for the placement? Changing Field Placement Site Before Placement Begins The Worden Field Placement Office attempts to place students in a field placement of their choice. Once the student has accepted a field placement they are discouraged from changing their field placement before beginning placement.
17 Page 16 of 28 In an effort to be student centered, the Field Education Office realizes that there are circumstances in which the student may need to change field placement. A change in placement is considered if the student s situation changes in ways that do not match the placement requirements. Should this situation occur, the student will make an appointment with the Director of Field Education to discuss the situation. The Director of Field Education makes a decision about whether or not to change the student s placement. Requesting an Evening and Weekend Field Placement It is a challenge for students to be successful if they work full time and are also in field placement full time. It is recommended that students explore other options such as work hour flexibility, reduction in work hours, or request a work-related field placement. If these options are not possible, a request may be made for an evening and weekend field placement. Even in an evening or weekend field placement, the student may need to periodically be available at placement during the day. It is critical that the student discuss this possibility with their employer before beginning a night and weekend field placement. The Field Education Office will explore all avenues to find an evening and weekend placement. However, there is no guarantee that an evening and weekend placement can be located for every student who makes this request. Students seeking a night and weekend placement need to indicate this need on the field placement information sheet and provide a detailed schedule of hours and days available for field placement. Work Life Experience Policy Credit for work life experience is NOT awarded for any field education courses. Policy and Procedures for Work-Related Field Placement Work-related field placements are undertaken at the student s place of employment. The student may undertake a field placement in the same work unit of his/her employment if the field placement responsibilities are substantially different and separate from the student s work responsibilities and if the field placement responsibilities allow the student to meet learning outcomes of the field placement course in which the student is enrolled. Furthermore, the role of the field instructor and work supervisor must be two separate roles, i.e. the work supervisor cannot also serve as the field instructor. The student may also undertake the field placement within the same agency, but in a different department or unit if the field placement responsibilities allow the student to meet learning outcomes of the field placement course in which the student is enrolled. The field placement hours must be regularly scheduled and different than employment hours in order to clearly distinguish field placement and work responsibilities. It is the student s responsibility to work out with the employer whether or not he/she will be paid for the field placement hours. To ensure that the student has diversity in the field placement, students may have a work-related placement for only one set of field placement courses taken at The Worden School. Students are required to prepare a formal written proposal requesting permission to undertake a work-related field placement. That proposal is submitted to the Director of Field Education who
18 Page 17 of 28 will determine whether the proposal is acceptable and will give written notice to the student, field instructor, and work supervisor. Work-related field placement proposals will be submitted by the date negotiated between the student and the Director of Field Education, but no later than a month before classes end the semester preceding field placement. Once a work-related proposal has been approved and the student, agency, work supervisor and field instructor have committed to the plan, no changes may be made in the plan unless the student submits a written request for changes to the Director of Field Education and the Director approves the changes in writing. The typed proposal to undertake a work-related field placement must contain the following: 1. Student s name, home and work addresses and telephone numbers, and fax numbers. 2. Work supervisor s address, telephone number, and fax numbers. 3. Placement field instructor s address, telephone number, and fax numbers. 4. Resume of the proposed field instructor. 5. A detailed job description of the student s present work responsibilities. 6. A detailed description of the proposed placement site and proposed learning activities for field placement, including how these activities. differ from regular employment responsibilities. 7. A schedule of days and hours when the student will be in field placement. 8. A detailed plan for supervision by the field instructor consisting of at least one hour of formal supervision each week of the field placement and how the student will be able to access the field instructor during other field placement hours. 9. Documentation by the student that the required pre-requisite courses have been completed or will be taken concurrently with the field placement. 10. The proposal must contain the signatures of the student, work supervisor, and proposed field instructor signifying acceptance of the plan and commitment to adherence to the plan on the part of all parties. Criteria for Approval of Work-Related Field Placements 1. The proposed placement offers the student the opportunity to develop new knowledge and skills and to meet the learning outcomes of the field placement courses. 2. A field instructor has been identified who has his/her LMSW and at least two years of experience as a licensed master social worker. 3. A field instructor has been identified who has agreed to provide no less than one hour of formal supervision a week and to be available to the student on an ongoing basis during field placement hours. The field instructor will also need to attend Worden School s educational seminars for field instructors. 4. The agency director or unit director has agreed to the proposed field placement plan including the proposed hours. 5. A Memorandum of Agreement has been signed by the agency in which the student proposes to do the field placement. 6. The student has completed or will be taking concurrently the pre-requisite practice courses.
19 Page 18 of 28 Paid Placements Stipends (in varying amounts) are provided by specific agencies. The number of stipends available is limited. More information about stipends can be obtained from the Director of Field Education. Students Offered Employment by Their Field Placement Agency Students interested in obtaining and initiating paid employment in their field agency setting prior to completion of their required field hours will be assessed on a case-by-case basis. While many factors will be considered when making the decision, the student s educational and professional development is of primary importance and must be protected. In the event that students are either approached by the field agency or they inquire with their field agency about initiating gainful employment in their field agency, the following procedures should be followed: The student should contact the Director of Field Education to explain the situation and request prior to making any commitment to the agency; The field instructor will be required to provide detailed information about the proposed employment opportunity; The Field Director will consult with the BSW Program Director and possibly other affiliated persons prior to making a decision whether or not a student can accept employment in the field agency; The Field Director will notify the field instructor and the student as to the decision that has been made; The decision will be made expeditiously as possible, but there is no standard timeline. Factors to be considered in the decision making process include: Agency standing with the program; Proposed structure of the employment opportunity and its association with the current structure of the placement; Number of placement hours to be completed; Student s educational goals and progress toward said goals; Student status in the program Professional Practice Insurance When students register for the field education courses, they enroll in the Worden School s professional practice liability insurance policy. This mandatory insurance must be taken even if the student has other insurance. Students complete the application for insurance during the field placement process and cannot enter the field placement unless the application has been completed. This is not health insurance. It is strongly recommended that students in field placement carry personal health insurance. Safety and Health Policy
20 Page 19 of 28 The Worden School of Social Service is committed to providing students with field placement experiences of high quality in placements that offer maximum learning opportunities and minimal risk of physical and emotional harm. If there are specific immunizations required by a field placement location it is the student s responsibility to obtain and incur any costs associated with these immunizations. The Worden School policy is to work cooperatively with students, field instructors, and placement agencies to prevent or minimize danger to students because of exposure to infectious diseases or physical violence. It is the responsibility of the student to be familiar with and comply with the specific agency policies related to safety and infection control. Guidelines for enhancing safety and minimizing risk in field are reviewed in the required preparations for field placement seminars. If there is a specific safety concern at the agency, the student is to consult immediately with the field instructor and the faculty liaison. Sick Leave Policy If a student experiences a short-term illness and is absent from field placement making up the missed hours should be negotiated between the field instructor and student. If a student is absent from or anticipates being gone from the placement site for an extended period of time (more than two or three days), then the faculty liaison should be notified by the student. The faculty liaison will then discuss with the student and field instructor the impact the absence will have on the student achieving the learning outcomes and completion of hours. Field Placement Activity/ Hours The student will negotiate with the field instructor days and times the student will be at the placement site. The student is able to observe university, agency, and religious holidays. However, it is the student s responsibility to adhere to the field placement hour requirement. Students are not to miss classes to participate in field activities. The student is also responsible for documenting activity and number of hours in field placement. The specifics of what needs to be documented are found in the appendix. Field Placement Student Assignments Assignments due to the faculty liaison while in the field education course are the weekly logs, education plan, and student self evaluation. To successfully complete the field education course all assignments must be submitted to the faculty liaison. There are, however, assignments due to the course instructor in the companion integrative seminar (SOWK 5314) that are completed in field placement. Refer to the course syllabus for the details of assignments. Standards and Methods for Evaluating and Assessing Student Learning in Field Education 1. The education plan contains the learning outcomes, learning activities to accomplish the learning, the criteria for meeting the learning outcomes as well as the student's unique learning outcomes and who will assess the degree to which the outcomes have been met. The student is responsible for bringing the education plan to completion, with assistance from the field instructor and faculty liaison.
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