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Ethical Considerations of Blended Families

This course looks at a variety of case scenerios surrounding blended families.

"This was the best ethics course I've ever taken"- Pauline


  • Understand how blended families are similar to and  different from the traditional "intact" family.
  • Learn about the integration process that blended families must achieve for optimal functioning.
  • Identify seven ethical considerations in treating blended families.
  • Learn to use a values-based approach to think through ethical dilemmas with this population
  • Use five family therapy strategies when helping blended families integrate.

3 CE (Ethics)
Family Ethical Challenges

Meets Ethics requirements.  This course will inform you on ethical issues that occur in clinical work with families, including divorce, custody conflicts, and boundary clarification in working with children, adolescents, adults, seniors, and guardians. Duty to warn responsibilities will be examined as they apply to domestic violence crisis. Responsibilities and duties of the clinician and the family will be covered. (booklet)

Objectives: Participants will be:

  • Be familiar with the connection between values and ethics
  • Aaware of of decision making steps and addressing ethical dilemmas
  • Familiar with the requirements of informed consent
  • Familiar with the NASW code of ethics concerning billing, fraud, honesty, conflict of interest, interruption of service privacy and confidentiality
3 CE (Ethics)
ALL NEW! Ethical Boundaries for Clinical Professionals During Troubled Economic and Racial Times
Learning Objectives:
  • Re-familiarized with the NASW Code of Ethics.
  • Familiar with the connection between values and ethics.
  • Aware of the decision-making steps in conceptualizing and addressing ethical dilemmas.
  • Sensitized to the impact economic and racial conflicts have on social workers and clients.
  • Familiar with the boundaries between appropriate relationships and dual relationships.
3 CE
Ethical Boundaries in School Social Work

The course describes the ICRRC system of ethical processing, in which integrity, competence, responsibility, respect, and concern are considered to establish a rationale for making any decision.

Objectives: Participants will be:

  • Familiar with the connection between values and ethics
  • Aware of the decision making steps and addressing ethical dilemmas
  • Aware of the boundaries between informed consent and self disclosure
  • Familiar with the boundaries between confidentiality, duty to warn, and mandatory reporting
  • Aware of boundaries and relationships
3 CE (Ethics)
Recognizing and Responding to Ethical Blind-Spots in Self, Peers and Supervisees

This workshop assumes all helping professionals experience episodic functional impairments that impact job performance, whether that be due to physical health or medication issues; losses, bereavement, addictive behaviors or diagnosable mental disorders.  

As professionals, we must be cognizant enough to recognize and self-monitor developing impairments so these remain manageable in the workplace.  

This workshop explores where the ethical line of “too impaired to practice” needs to be, reviewing related legal mandates and professional ethical standards.  

Participants will be introduced to a functional self-assessment tool and coached in how to create and use a “peer monitoring system.”  David will also discuss how agencies can strengthen work policies to create positive work environments that provide maximum support to struggling employees.

3 CE