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By Rosalyn Benjamin Darling;

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Additional info for The Partnership Model in Human Services: Sociological Foundations and Practices (Clinical Sociology: Research and Practice)

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2. Because of their special expertise, sociologists should be employed as human service practitioners in greater numbers than they have in the past. The first of these principles may be easier to implement than the second. The recognition of the value of sociological knowledge is, at least in part, a matter of marketing. In the past, sociologists have not done a very good job of promoting their knowledge and skills. Although many medical schools today include sociologists on their faculties and require sociology courses of their students, sociologists are still rare in schools of education and social work.

Swadener and Lubeck (1995), for example, argue that older approaches tended to negatively label children and to prevent them from achieving to their fullest potential. They suggest an alternative “at promise” perspective that restructures the educational process to build on children’s 26 Chapter 2 strengths rather than expecting children from diverse backgrounds to learn within a single framework. Similarly, a number of recent books have attempted to increase practitioners’ understanding of the lifestyles of diverse groups of parents and children and to suggest educational approaches that take these differences into account.

For example, a major SPRANS grant project in Hawaii developed a curriculum for practicing physicians based on the American Pediatric Association’s concept of “medical home” (Peter & Sia, 1994). This concept designates physicians as service coordinators for their patients and suggests the integration of medical services with those provided by school and community agencies. The Hawaii curriculum has been adopted in many states. )] Thus, the professional dominance of physicians seems to be declining in favor of a newer perspective that takes the patient’s (and/or patient’s family’s) views into account.

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