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Join Social Work Month Twitterstorm on March 8!

Image courtesy of Youtube.

The nation’s 650,000 social workers are champions for some of the most vulnerable people in our society. They stand up by comforting people who are experiencing devastating illnesses and mental health crises, ensuring they get best possible care while on the road to recovery. They stand up and support military personnel, veterans and their families, immigrants, people living with disabilities ... Read More »

NASW Hosts First Virtual Grad Fair!

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Did you know that a MSW degree opens up more career paths than other comparable degrees? According to the Department of Labor, “the projected growth in Social Work employment is expected to rise 12%, which is above the average growth rate for all occupations at 7%.” If you are considering pursuing your Master’s in Social Work (MSW) and starting your ... Read More »

And the Winners of the NASW Social Work Month Multimedia Contest are…

During Social Work Month the National Association of Social Workers (NASW) invited social workers to enter a Multimedia Contest and use photos, video, audio and other media to show how they demonstrate this year’s theme “Forging Solutions out of Challenges.” Social workers at NASW’s headquarters judged the entries and picked a winner in the video/audio category and the photo category. ... Read More »

2016 Social Work Month Multimedia Contest: Louisiana National Guard Suicide Prevention

During National Social Work Month in March the National Association of Social Workers asked social workers to use media, including photos, videos, writings and spoken word, to express how they live up to this year’s theme “Forging Solutions Out of Challenges.” Here is a photo and essay entry from Angela Huval, MSW, LCSW about an initiative from the Louisiana National ... Read More »

Social Work Month 2016

Social Work Pioneer Frances Perkins in 1911 witnessed the Triangle  Shirtwaist Factory fire, the deadliest industrial disaster in New York City’s history. Most of the 146 people who died were young women who were immigrants or the children of immigrants. “I can’t begin to tell you how disturbed the people were everywhere,”said Perkins, who saw people jump to their deaths ... Read More »