Exploring Ethical Practice            &Introducing the Relational       Perspective        Week Three
Overview (Part 1)• Explorations of the ethical nature of CYC  practice• Making an ethically defensible decision
Overview (Part 2)• Bevel Up• Exploring relationship . . .
Setting the Stage• Practice is complex, unpredictable, grey, and  uncertain• Absence of black/white pre-specified  solution...
Initial Brainstorm  What are your thoughts on the following  phrase?• “Caring is a moral endeavour ...”
Warm-Up Pair SharePhysical Restraint of                                            Youth Suicide   Young People     Child ...
DebateChild & Youth Care Child & Youth CareWorkers should be Workers should    allowed to      not be allowed tophysically...
Applying Ethics to CYC       Practice• The practice of being ethically responsible  and “doing right action” in specific  p...
“Acting wisely and ethically is not about applying external rules or responding in formulaic ways to complex practice chal...
Aspirations for Your  Developing Practice• Making ethics more real - a standard that  informs the entirety of your CYC pra...
Values• Assumptions, beliefs, and attitudes about  what is good and desirable• E.g. strengths-based practice, respect
Morality• People’s views about what is good, right,  proper, their beliefs about obligations, their  ideas about how peopl...
Ethical Principles• Criteria and rules for deciding on and  justifying “right action”• E.g. a client has the right to confi...
Law• Minimum acceptable standards of behaviour  for citizens• E.g. it is illegal to assault someone
Ethical Dilemmas• Competing ethical values in a situation• Two or more courses of action are in  conflict• Necessary to sel...
Debate•   Read the case example handout carefully•   As a small group, respond to the following    questions:    •   What ...
Bevel UpAs you watch this film on street nurses inthe DTE, think about the following questions:• What are some of the skill...
Dignity
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Ethics

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  • Ethics

    1. 1. Exploring Ethical Practice &Introducing the Relational Perspective Week Three
    2. 2. Overview (Part 1)• Explorations of the ethical nature of CYC practice• Making an ethically defensible decision
    3. 3. Overview (Part 2)• Bevel Up• Exploring relationship . . .
    4. 4. Setting the Stage• Practice is complex, unpredictable, grey, and uncertain• Absence of black/white pre-specified solutions to the complexity of ethical dilemmas that will likely arise in your practice• Today is going to serve as an opportunity to apply the resources you read about last week
    5. 5. Initial Brainstorm What are your thoughts on the following phrase?• “Caring is a moral endeavour ...”
    6. 6. Warm-Up Pair SharePhysical Restraint of Youth Suicide Young People Child Poverty Child Labour Incarceration of Young Child Soldiers PeopleHow do your own values/beliefs affect your discussion of these issues? What ethical dimensions do we need to consider?
    7. 7. DebateChild & Youth Care Child & Youth CareWorkers should be Workers should allowed to not be allowed tophysically restrain physically restrain young people in young people in their care their care
    8. 8. Applying Ethics to CYC Practice• The practice of being ethically responsible and “doing right action” in specific professional contexts;• Ethical deliberation and justification for taking action based on (a) moral values; (b) principles; and (c) ethical commitments
    9. 9. “Acting wisely and ethically is not about applying external rules or responding in formulaic ways to complex practice challenges.Instead, it is about reading each situation carefully and recognizing the contributions of socio-cultural and historical forces. [It is about] developing problem-solving and ethical deliberation skills, consulting relevant professional resources, making a commitment to taking ethical action, and evaluating our judgments and actions” (White, 2009)
    10. 10. Aspirations for Your Developing Practice• Making ethics more real - a standard that informs the entirety of your CYC practice• Incorporation of ethics into your work more creatively and comprehensively (Greenwald, 2008)
    11. 11. Values• Assumptions, beliefs, and attitudes about what is good and desirable• E.g. strengths-based practice, respect
    12. 12. Morality• People’s views about what is good, right, proper, their beliefs about obligations, their ideas about how people should behave• E.g. children should never be hurt
    13. 13. Ethical Principles• Criteria and rules for deciding on and justifying “right action”• E.g. a client has the right to confidentiality
    14. 14. Law• Minimum acceptable standards of behaviour for citizens• E.g. it is illegal to assault someone
    15. 15. Ethical Dilemmas• Competing ethical values in a situation• Two or more courses of action are in conflict• Necessary to select one course of action over the other to resolve dilemma• Need to arrive at an ethically defensible resolution
    16. 16. Debate• Read the case example handout carefully• As a small group, respond to the following questions: • What makes this an ethical dilemma (or not? • What resources would you consult? • What further information do you need? • What action would you take and why?
    17. 17. Bevel UpAs you watch this film on street nurses inthe DTE, think about the following questions:• What are some of the skills, abilities, resources that the nurses employ in their cultivation of therapeutic relationship?
    18. 18. Dignity
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