Social work education research in Aotearoa

This is a bibliography of published books, chapters and peer-reviewed articles of research on social work education in Aotearoa New Zealand since 2010. If you know of an item that is not included please contact us with the details in APA format.

2019

Ballantyne, N., Hay, K., Beddoe, L., Maidment, J., & Walker S. (2019). Mapping and visualizing the social work curriculum. Journal of Technology in Human Services. https://doi.org/10.1080/15228835.2019.1609386

Beddoe, L. (2019). Contesting doxa in social work education. In S. A. Webb (Ed.), Handbook of Critical Social Work (pp. 473-483). London, UK: Routledge.

Beddoe, L. (2019). Social work education: Shifting the focus from reflection to analysis. Australian Social Work72(1), 105 108, DOI: 10.1080/0312407X.2018.1533028

Beddoe, L., Ballantyne, N., Maidment, J., Hay, K., &  Walker, S. (2019). Troubling trauma-informed policy in social work education: Reflections of educators and students in Aotearoa New Zealand. British Journal of Social Work. https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/bcz052

Fraser, S., & Briggs, L. (2019). Breaking free of the neoliberal paradigm: refocusing the lens for social work and the social work curriculum in Aotearoa New Zealand (part I). Social Work Education. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2019.1618818

Fraser, S., & Briggs, L. (2019). Breaking free of the neoliberal paradigm: refocusing the lens for social work and the social work curriculum in Aotearoa New Zealand (part II). Social Work Education. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2019.1619685

Hay, K. (2019). “It’s a whole orchestra”: what are the instrumental elements in quality field education? Social Work Education, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2019.1651261

Henley, L.J., Lowe, S., Henley, Z.A., Munro, C., Chan, C., Chhong, C., Hach, H., Hor, S., Kea, S., Mork, R., Pheun, S., Pras, S., Noue , S., & Song, L. (2019). International social work placements: Can overseas students stimulate professional learning for NGO staff? Advances in Social Work & Welfare Education, 21(1), 84-99. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=530188268997409;res=IELHSS

Henley, L., Lowe, S., & Munro, C. (2019). Overseas social work placements: Can a well-designed workflow contribute to the success of an overseas placement?. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 31(2), 69–76. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol31iss2id634

Hunt, S., Staniforth, B., & Beddoe, L. (2019). Establishing the qualification criteria for social worker registration in Aotearoa New Zealand: conflict and compromise. Social Work Education38(7), 894-907. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2019.1593957

Mafile’o, T. (2019). Effective Social Work Education in Aotearoa New Zealand. Social Work Education38(3), 425-426. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2019.1572579

McNabb, D. (2019). Decolonising social work education in Aotearoa New Zealand. Advances in Social Work & Welfare Education, 21(1), 35-50. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=530132370083635;res=IELHSS

McNabb, D. J., & Connolly, M. (2019). The relevance of Global Standards to social work education in Australasia. International Social Work, 62(1), 35–47. https://doi.org/10.1177/0020872817710547

Napan, K., & Connor, H. (forthcoming). Campfire sessions as pedagogy – a new twist on the indigenous art of story-telling, Australian Journal of Indigenous Education. https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/australian-journal-of-indigenous-education

Napan, K., Connor H., Toki, L. (2019). Cultural pedagogy and transformative learning: Reflections on teaching in a Māori environment in Aotearoa/New Zealand, Journal of Transformative Education. https://doi.org/10.1177/1541344619858978

2018

Apulu, M. (2018). Tautua faatamalii (servanthood with absolute integrity): A Samoan teaching pedagogy. In H. Crawford, (Ed.), Effective social work education in Aotearoa New Zealand (pp. 53-68). Auckland, New Zealand: Manukau Institute of Technology.

Beddoe, L. (2018). Social Work Education in Aotearoa New Zealand: Building a Profession. Practice, 30(4), 305-320. https://doi.org/10.1080/09503153.2018.1478955

Beddoe, L., Hay, K., Maidment, J., Ballantyne N., & Walker S. (2018). Readiness to practice social work in Aotearoa New Zealand: perceptions of students and educators. Social Work Education, 37(8), 955-967.​ https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2018.1497152

Beddoe, L., & Maidment, J. M. (2018). Directive feedback in honours or master’s degree research. In S. Carter, & D. Laurs (Eds.), Developing research writing. A handbook for supervisors and advisors (pp. v-257). New York: Routledge.

Crawford, H. (Ed.). (2018). Effective social work education in Aotearoa New Zealand. Auckland, New Zealand: Manukau Institute of Technology. 

Ellis, LM., Napan, K., & O’Donoghue, KB. (2018). Greening social work education in Aotearoa/New Zealand. In L. Dominelli (Ed.) The Routledge Handbook of Green Social Work. (pp. 535 – 546). New York, NY: Routledge

Hay, K. (2018). “There is competition”: Facing the reality of field education in New Zealand. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 30(2), 16-27. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol30iss2id507

Hay, K.S., Lowe, S., Barnes, G., Dentener, A., Doyle, R., Hinii, G., . . . Morris, H. (2018). Times that by 100: Student learning from international practicum. International Social Work. 61(6), 1187-1197. https://doi.org/10.1177/0020872817702707

Hay, K., Maidment, J., Ballantyne, N., Beddoe, L., & Walker, S. (2018). Feeling lucky: The serendipitous nature of field education. Clinical Social Work Journal, 47(1), 23-31. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10615-018-0688-z

Ikiua, J. (2018). Pasifika pedagogies in an indigenous tertiary environment. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 30(4), 28-39. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol30iss4id609

Jinling, L., & Appleton, C. (2018). Working with Chinese social work students: Useful concepts and support strategies. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 20(2), 151-157. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=032669303432211;res=IELHSS

Jülich, S. (2018). Social policy for social work and human services in Aotearoa New Zealand: diverse perspectives. Social Work Education37(4), 546-547, DOI: 10.1080/02615479.2017.1413758

Rankine, M. (2018). How critical are we?: Revitalising critical reflection in supervision. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 20(2), 31-46. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=032240745093272;res=IELHSS

Staniforth, B. (2018). The Auckland MA Sociology (Option II- Social Welfare and Development): A social work qualification gone but not forgotten. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 30(2), 42-56. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol30iss2id313

Staniforth, B. L. (2018). Social work in Aotearoa New Zealand: Biculturalism and professionalism in social work education. New Zealand. In C. Nieto- Morales, De Martino Bermúdez S (Eds.) Social work in XXI Century St. Challenges for academic and professional training (pp. 301-314). Madrid, Spain: Dykinson. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/j.ctv6hp39z

Stanley-Clarke, N., English, A., & Yeung, P. (2018). Cutting the distance in distance education: Reflections on the use of e-technologies in a New Zealand social work program. Journal of Teaching in Social Work, 38(2) 137-150. https://doi.org/10.1080/08841233.2018.1433739

Wilder, K., Staniforth, B., & Fenaughty, J. (2018). Social workers’ perspectives of open group work education in social work. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 20(2), 101-114. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=032445707777113;res=IELHSS

2017

Dale, MP., Mooney, HA., & O’Donoghue, KB.(2017). Defining social work in Aotearoa: Forty years of pioneering research and teaching at Massey University. Palmerston North, New Zealand: Massey University Press.

Giles, R., & Stanfield, D. (2017). Sheltering in quiet waters: Nga roopu awhi for integration of social work learning. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 19(2). 41-46. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=295083123851576;res=IELHSS

Hendriske, H.N. (2017). Transition from practitioner to education: My journey from social work practice to social work education. In H. Crawford, (Ed.), Effective social work education in Aotearoa New Zealand (pp. 101-119). Auckland, New Zealand: Manukau Institute of Technology.

Hunt, S., Tregurtha, M., Kuruvila, A., Lowe, S. & Smith, K. (2017). Transition to professional social work practice: The first three years. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 19(2), 139-154. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=295213554650383;res=IELHSS

Lino, ‘A.F. (2017). Talanoa Pasifika – a space to foster student success in social work education. In H. Crawford, (Ed.), Effective social work education in Aotearoa New Zealand (pp. 37-51). Auckland, New Zealand: Manukau Institute of Technology.

McNabb, D. (2017). Democratising and decolonising social work education: Opportunities for leadership. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 19(1), 21-126. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=054345135195632;res=IELHSS

Napan, K. (2017). Exploring practical wisdom: Teaching management in a spirit of co-creation. In W. Kupers, and O. Gunnlaugson (Eds.), Wisdom learning: Perspectives on wising-up business and management education (pp. 248-272). London: Routledge.

Napan, K., Green, J.K., Thomas, J.A., Stent, W.J., Julich, S.J., Lee D.J. & Patterson, L. (2017). Collaborative transformations: Co-operative inquiry as a catalyst for change. Journal of Transformative Education, 16(3), 246-267. https://doi.org/10.1177/1541344617736636

Walker, S. (2017). Collaborative team teaching. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 20(4), 60-65. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol20iss4id333

Webster, M., & Tickner, S. (2017). Structuring the blended learning environment: Pedagogical and technological challenges. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 19(2), 93-108. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=295157655736609;res=IELHSS

2016

Adamson, C., & Darroch, J. (2016). When Ida came to class: The inclusion of animals in the social work curriculum. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 18(2), 39-51. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=526510313068554;res=IELHSS

Apaitia-Vague, T., Pitt, L., & Younger, D. (2016). ‘Fit and proper’ and fieldwork: A dilemma for social work educators?. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 23(4), 55-64. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol23iss4id151

Appleton, C., Rankine, M., & Hare, J. (2016). Research pods: Breaking down barriers, demystifying research for social work students and practitioners in the practice setting. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 18(2), 108-123. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=526864339522460;res=IELHSS

Beddoe, L. (2016). A matter of degrees: The role of education in the professionalisation journey of social work in New Zealand. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 26(2-3), 17-28. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol26iss2-3id39

Beddoe, E., & Adamson, C. E. (2016). Educating resilient practitioners. In I. Taylor, M. Bogo, M. Lefevre, B. Teater (Eds.) The Routledge International Handbook of Social Work Education (pp. 343-354). London: Routledge.

Beddoe, L., & Keddell, E. (2016). Informed outrage: tackling shame and stigma in poverty education in social work. Ethics and Social Welfare, 1-14. doi:10.1080/17496535.2016.1159775

Betts, D., Maidment, J. M., & Evans, N. (2016). Double jeopardy: The ageing LGBT population in social work education. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 18(1), 88-102. Retrieved from http://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=061748110975272;res=IELHSS

Bingham, T., Wirjapranata, J., & Chinnery, S. (2016), Merging information literacy and evidence-based practice for social work students. New Library World, 117(3/4), 201-213. https://doi.org/10.1108/NLW-09-2015-0067

Chilvers, D. (2016). Improving the quality of social work field education: The efficacy of an analysis using Cultural-Historical Activity Theory. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 23(4), 76-86. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol23iss4id153

Douglas, J. (2016). Developing Kia Tene/Off the Cuff – A resource for field educators in social work in Aotearoa New Zealand. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 23(4), 34-44. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol23iss4id148

Hameed, S., & Raman, A. (2016). Social work and its complexity in Aotearoa New Zealand: The need for the infusion of indigenous practice frameworks. In S.S. Erçetin and Hüseyin Bağcı, (Eds.), Handbook of Research on Chaos and Complexity Theory in the Social Sciences (pp. 93-113). IGI Global. https://www.igi-global.com/chapter/social-work-and-its-complexity-in-aotearoa-new-zealand/150414

Hanlen, T. (2016). Social service managers and student information provision. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 23(4), 65-75. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol23iss4id152

Harington, P. (2016). Sociology and social work in New Zealand. New Zealand Sociology, 31(3), 110-145. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=280238331948925;res=IELFSC

Hay, K., Dale, M., & Yeung, P. (2016). Influencing the future generation of social workers’: Field educator perspectives on social work field education. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 18(1), 39-54. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=061692212061497;res=IELHSS

Hay, K., & Teppett, R. (2016). Back to the future and back again: Reflections on a student unit. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 23(4), 26-33. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol23iss4id147

Hughes, C., McNabb, D., Ashley, P., McKechnie, R., & Gremillion, H. (2016). Selection of social work students: A literature review of selection criteria and process effectiveness. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 18(2), 94-106. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=526752541694911;res=IELHSS

Hunt, S., Lowe, S., Smith, K., Kuruvila, A., & Webber-Dreadon, E. (2016). Transition to professional social work practice: The initial year. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 18(1), 55-71. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=061710845032755;res=IELHSS

Ingamells, K., Napan, K., & Gasquoine, S. (2016). Strengths in action: A pilot study of a strengths development programme within tertiary education utilising the Clifton StrengthsQuest™ & narratives of strengths interviews. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 25(4), 71-84. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol25iss4id65

Koro, T., Walden, N., Smith, T., Dewar, A., Muller, K., Ndeke, A., Kenny, L., & Simmons, H. (2016). Nga Haerenga o Le Laumei: Pathways to cultural protection through language preservation. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 22(4), 44-56. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol22iss4id176

Maidment, J., Chilvers, D., Crichton-Hill, Y., & Meadows-Taurua, K. (2016). Promoting research literacy during the social work practicum. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 23(4), 3-13. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol23iss4id145

Martin, S. (2016). Being Pono: Ethical dilemmas as learning tools for student social workers. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 28(1), 68-70. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol28iss1id121

Moorhouse, L., Hay, K., & O’Donoghue, K. (2016). Listening to student experiences of supervision. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 26(4), 37-52. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol26iss4id25

Phillips, C. (2016). Spirituality and social work: Introducing a spiritual dimension into social work education and practice. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 26(4), 65-77. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol26iss4id27

Phillips, L., & Napan, K. (2016). What’s in the ‘co’? Tending the tensions in co-creative inquiry in social work education. International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education29(6), 827-844, DOI: 10.1080/09518398.2016.1162869

Stanfield, D., & Beddoe, L. (2016). Social work and social media in Aotearoa New Zealand: Educating social workers across shifting boundaries of social work identity. Social Work Education, 35(3), 284-296. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2016.1154663

Staniforth, B. & Booysen, P. (2016). Counselling training in social work in Aotearoa New Zealand. Are we there yet? Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 18(2), 24-38. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=526454414154780;res=IELHSS

Tsuruda, S., & Shepherd, M. (2016). Reflective practice: Building a culturally responsive pedagogical framework to facilitate safe bicultural learning. Advances in Social Work & Welfare Education, 18(1), 23-38. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=061673579090239;res=IELHSS

Walker, S. (2016). The teaching of Māori social work practice and theory to a predominantly Pākehā audience.Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 24(3-4), 65-74. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol24iss3-4id125

2015

Akhter, S. (2015). Reimagining teaching as a social work educator: A critical reflection. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 17(1) 39-51. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=309795910554564;res=IELHSS

Davys, A., & Beddoe, L. (2015). ‘Going Live’: A negotiated collaborative model for live observation of practice.Practice, 27 (3), 177-196. https://doi.org/10.1080/09503153.2015.1032234

Hay, K., & Brown, K. (2015). Social work practice placements in Aotearoa New Zealand: Agency managers perspectives. Social Work Education34(6), 700-715. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2015.1062856

Maidment, J. (2015). Using visual cues to develop a practice framework in student supervision. In L. Beddoe, & J. Maidment (Eds.), Supervision in Social Work: Contemporary Issues (pp. 96-109). London: Routledge

Marlowe, J. (2015). A social justice lens to examine refugee populations affected by disasters. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 16(2), 46-59. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=820978529776496;res=IELHSS

Napan, K. (2015). Diversity, inquiry and co-creation: Potential antidotes to neoliberalism. The International Journal of Diversity in Education, 15(4), 9-19. DOI: https://doi.org/10.18848/2327-0020/CGP/v15i04/40133

Napan, K. (2015). Co-creating learning: A comparative analysis of two integrative and collaborative methods of teaching/learning social work. International Journal of Innovation, Creativity and Change, 2(1). Retrieved from http://www.ijicc.net/images/volume2issue1may2015/napan%20may%202015.pdf

Park, H-J. (2015). Infusing gerontological content into social work education in New Zealand and Korea. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 17(1), 25-38. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=309721378669531;res=IELHSS

Wivell, J., & Day, S. (2015). Blended learning and teaching: Synergy in action. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 17(2), 86-99. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=610028976437941;res=IELHSS

2014

Adamson, C. (2014). A social work lens for a disaster-informed curriculum. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 16(2), 7-22. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=820922630862721;res=IELHSS

Hay, K., Ballantyne, N., & Brown, K. (2014). Hic sunt dracones: Here be dragons! Difficulties in mapping the demand for social work placements in New Zealand. Journal of Practice Teaching and Learning. 13(1), 24-43. https://journals.whitingbirch.net/index.php/JPTS/article/view/808

Hay, K.S., & Dale, M.P. (2014). Moving through Moodle: Using e-technology to enhance social work field education. Asia-Pacific Journal of Cooperative Education. 15(2), 119-128. Retrieved from https://files.eric.ed.gov/fulltext/EJ1113653.pdf

Hunt, S., Sargisson, R.J., Hamerton, H., & Smith, K. (2014). Integrating research on the impact of volunteering following the Rena oil spill into the University of Waikato social work teaching curriculum. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 16(2), 36-45. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=820959896805238;res=IELHSS

Maidment, J., & Brook, G. (2014). Teaching and learning groupwork using tutorial and community engagement. Social Work with Groups, 37(1), 73-84. doi:10.1080/01609513.2013.817066

Marlowe, J. M., Appleton, C., Chinnery, S.A., & Van Stratum, S. (2014). The integration of personal and professional selves: Developing students’ critical awareness in social work practice. Social Work Education, 34(1), 60-73. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2014.949230

Napan, K. (2014). Co-creating learning: A comparative analysis of two integrative and collaborative methods of teaching/learning social work. In Bala Raju, N. and Hatta Z. (Eds.), Social work scholarship in education and practice: Innovations from the Asia Pacific (pp 143- 164). Surrey, Wellers Hill, QLD, Australia: Primrose Hall.

Napan, K. (2014). The “Teacher Factor” and the process of co-creative learning: Exploring the in-between space and the process which drives it, New Community Quarterly, 11(4).

Napan, K., & Connor, H. (2014). Difference and diversity as a resource for learning: teaching transcultural social practice. The International Journal of Diversity in Education, 13(3), 79-89.

Staniforth, B. L., & Noble, C. (2014). Social work education in Aotearoa/New Zealand and Australia. In C. Noble, H. Strauss, B. Littlechild (Eds.) Global social work: Crossing borders, blurring boundaries (pp. 171-184). Sydney, Australia: Sydney University Press. Retrieved from https://ses.library.usyd.edu.au//bitstream/2123/18303/1/Staniforth-Noble_Chap13_9781743324042.pdf

2013

Beddoe, E. (2013). Social work education and health: Knowledge for practice. In B. Crisp, L. Beddoe (Eds.) Promoting Health and Well-being in Social Work Education. London: Routledge.

Beddoe, L., Davys, A., & Adamson, C. (2013). Educating resilient practitioners. Social Work Education, 32(1), 100-117, DOI: 10.1080/02615479.2011.644532

Gibbs, A., & Stirling, B. (2013). ‘It’s about people and their environment’: Student social workers’ definitions of social work research. Social Work Education32(3), 317-330. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2012.658365

Maidment, J., & Macfarlane, S. (2013). Older women and craft: Extending educational horizons in considering wellbeing. In B. R. Crisp, & L. Beddoe (Eds.), Promoting Health and Well-being in Social Work Education (pp. 145-156). London: Routledge

Napan, K. (2013). Walking the talk in social work education. In C. Noble, C. M. Henrickson, and I. Young Han (Eds.), Social work education: Voices from the Asia Pacific (pp. 277-302). Sydney, Australia: Sydney University Press. Retrieved from https://ses.library.usyd.edu.au/bitstream/2123/11825/1/Prelims-Social-Work-Education-Voices-2nd-Edition.pdf

Napan, K. (2013). A transdisciplinary approach to teaching social practice: Master of Social Practice at Unitec New Zealand. The International Journal of Interdisciplinary Educational Studies.

Pukepuke, T., & Dawe, L. (2013). Creating education spaces for successful Indigenous tertiary learners: The TATT project. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 15(1), 6-20. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=479298475689554;res=IELHSS

2012

Beddoe, L., Fouché, C., Bartley, A., & Harington, P. (2012). Migrant social workers’ experience in New Zealand: Education and supervision issues. Social Work Education31(8) 1012-1031. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2011.633600

Hanna, S., & Nash, M. (2012). ‘You don’t have to shout’—Vocal behaviour in social work communication. Social Work Education, 31(4), 485-497, DOI: 10.1080/02615479.2011.564610

Hay, K., Franklin, L., & Hardyment, A. (2012). From student to employee: A conversation about transition and readiness for practice in a statutory social work organisation. Social Work Now. 50, 2-9.

Napan, K. (2012). When a question met a story: Exploration of inquiry learning on a masters level of study. The International Journal of Learning, Common Ground Publishing, 18 (1), 293-304.

Shardlow, S., Scholar, H., Munro, L., McLaughlin, H. (2012). The nature of employer’s involvement in social work education: An international exploration. International Social Work, 55 (2), 205-224. https://doi.org/10.1177/0020872811418993

2011

Adamson, C. (2011). Getting the balance right: Critical reflection, knowledge and the social work curriculum. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 13(1), 22-34. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=697173808611687;res=IELHSS

Beddoe, L., Ackroyd, J., Chinnery, S-A., & Appleton, C. (2011). Live supervision of students in field placement: More than just watching. Social Work Education, 30(5), 512-528. DOI: 10.1080/02615479.2010.516358

Chinnery, S-A. and Beddoe, L. (2011). Taking active steps towards the competent use of self in social work. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 13(1), 89-106. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=697266973467978;res=IELHSS

Fouché, C., & Martindale, K. (2011). Work–life balance: Practitioner well-being in the social work education curriculum. Social Work Education30(6), 675-685, DOI: 10.1080/02615479.2011.586566

Fraser, S. (2011). What do we see when we look in the mirror? A critical reflection on the missing role of the social worker as an educator in everyday practice. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 13(1), 50-63. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=697211074554203;res=IELHSS

Hay, K. (2011). Can collaboration and competition co-exist? Building a cross-institutional community of practice. Asia-Pacific Journal of Cooperative Education. 12(1), 31-38. Retrieved from https://www.ijwil.org/files/APJCE_12_1_31_38.pdf

Hay, KS., Keen, M., Thomson, M., & Emerman, J. (2011). From Alaska to New Zealand: Lessons from an international social work placement. In C. Noble, & M. Henrickson (Eds.) Social Work Field Education and Supervision Across Asia Pacific. (pp. 243 – 265). Sydney, NSW, Australia: Sydney University Press

Keddell, E. (2011). Making connections between art and life: a constructionist approach to the use of arts-based materials in social work education. Journal of Teaching in Social Work, 31 (4), 400-414. doi:10.1080/08841233.2011.597678

Maidment, J., & Crisp, B. R. (2011). The impact of emotions on practicum learning. Social Work Education, 30(4), 408-421. doi:10.1080/02615479.2010.501859

Marlowe, J., & Adamson, C. (2011) Teaching trauma: Critically engaging a troublesome term. Social Work Education, 30(6), 623-634. https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2011.586559

Nash, M. (2011). Self-reflexive student research and its implications for social work education. Social Work Education30(3), 331-344, https://doi.org/10.1080/02615479.2010.482984

O’Donogue, K., & Maidment, J. (2011). The ecological systems metaphor in Australasia. In V. E. Cree (Ed.), Social work: a reader (pp. 169-175). London: Routledge

Pack, M. (2011). The design and development of teaching resources for the purpose of demonstrating aspects of clinical supervision: Developing the on-line community of learners. Advances in Social Work and Welfare Education, 13(1), 78-88. https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=697248340496720;res=IELHSS

Staniforth, B., Fouché, C., O’Brien, M.(2011). Still doing what we do: Defining social work in the 21st century. Journal of Social Work, 11 (2), 191-208. https://doi.org/10.1177/1468017310386697

van Heugten, K. (2011). Registration and social work education: A golden opportunity or a trojan horse? Journal of Social Work, 11 (2), 174-190. https://doi.org/10.1177/1468017310386695

2010

Gibbs, A., & Stirling, B. (2010). Reflections on designing and teaching a social work research course for distance and on-campus students. Social Work Education29(4), 441-449, DOI: 10.1080/02615470902995552

Pack, M. (2010). Allies in learning: Critical-reflective practice on-line with allied mental health practitioners. Social Work Education, 29(1), 67-79, DOI: 10.1080/02615470902810876

Simmons, H., & Wheeler, C. (2010). Serendipity – Surprises in critical reflection on supervision. Aotearoa New Zealand Social Work, 22(2), 53-61. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.11157/anzswj-vol22iss2id208

Stanley, T., & Kelly, S. (2010). Weaving sociology into New Zealand social work education. Social Work Education, 29(6), 683-694, DOI: 10.1080/02615470903540704

Stirling, B., Furman, L.D., Benson, P.W., Canda, E.R., Grimwood, C. (2010). A comparative survey of Aotearoa New Zealand and UK social workers on the role of religion and spirituality in practice. British Journal of Social Work, 40(2), 602-621. https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/bcp008

Image credit: Vincent Aguerre