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dc.contributor.advisor Russell, Dale en
dc.contributor.author Rodriguez, Barbara Diane en
dc.date.accessioned 2014-06-30T18:42:36Z en
dc.date.available 2014-06-30T18:42:36Z en
dc.date.issued 2014-06-30 en
dc.date.submitted 2014-05-09 en
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10211.3/122107 en
dc.description Project (M.S.W., Social Work)--California State University, Sacramento, 2014. en
dc.description.abstract There is an insufficient amount of empirical evidence relating to social work students’ countertransference and topics of religion and spirituality while dialoguing with service users or colleagues. It is unclear whether familial upbringing, personal characteristics, and classroom content relating to religion and spirituality increase or diminish countertransference when dealing with these topics with classmates or within professional settings. Sixty four graduate students in their final year of a graduate program at California State University, Sacramento were surveyed to explore their perceptions relating to religion, spirituality and social work; and to determine whether these topics were present within social work classes. It was determined that course content is present within the social work program, and that some personal characteristics are associated with attitudes relating to inclusion of religion and spirituality into practice. en
dc.description.sponsorship Social Work en
dc.language.iso en_US en
dc.subject Religion en
dc.subject Spirituality en
dc.subject Social work en
dc.subject Spiritually sensitive social work practice en
dc.subject Graduate students en
dc.title An inclusive dialogue about spirituality and religion: Sac State graduate students say, "yes we can!" en
dc.type Project en


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