This brief discusses the current workforce crisis and provides recommendations on ways child welfare programs can enhance their recruitment efforts.
Document Tag: NCWWI-Product
The authors developed a culturally responsive leadership framework (CRLF) to address context, distributive leadership, and cultural responsiveness. Examining these elements strengthens an organization’s ability to meet the changing needs of employees and communities and helps leaders create inclusive environments for diverse stakeholders.
This article, which is the second in a series of three, examines the social work education program at the Center for Regional and Tribal Child Welfare at University of Minnesota, Duluth, and its effect on the 8 students who were interviewed.
This infographic describes how child welfare organizations can center child welfare worker well-being to better support children and families.
This product summarizes how leaders can use retention reviews to collect ideas on how to improve employees’ work experiences and recognize their efforts.
Burnout is a significant concern among child welfare professionals, leading to high turnover and reducing service quality. This document summarizes a study that examines how hope and resilience can reduce burnout and turnover in the child welfare workforce.
This infographic describes how peer support can reduce burnout and improve worker well-being, including how organizations can champion peer support and what peers can do.
Held on May 26, 2022, this learning exchange focused on how universities and agencies engage social work students and graduates as emerging leaders. Panelists shared examples from partnerships in Arkansas and Erie County (NY).
In keeping with the Council on Social Work Education’s competency-based education standards and social work competencies this curriculum content guide provides general information that social work educators should know when working with American Indian/Alaska Native populations.
This document summarizes a systematic review that confirmed racial disparities and overrepresentation of Black youth, ages 10-17, involved with the child welfare system in North America, Europe, Australia, and New Zealand where Black communities are the population minority.