社会福利学专业


ACADEMICS
社会福利学专业
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社会福利学专业

院系介绍

本系研究学习社会福利领域的专业理论和实践技能,目标培养能提高人类生活质量,为人类的造福的专业社会福利人才。

院系特征

通过构建各种产学合作体系,为学生提供实习和就业网络,开设一般研究生院的硕·博课程,及特殊研究生院的军队社会福利学专业。

联络处

Department of Social Welfare Kongju National University 182 Singwan-dong, Gongju 314-701, Korea
  • 电话: +82-41-850-8460
  • 传真: +82-41-855-8460
  • E-mail: hak223@kongju.ac.kr
  • 网址: http://socialwelfare.kongju.ac.kr/ (in Korean)
教科课程

Spring Semester

Introduction to Social Welfare (3 Credits)
This subject deals with the issues related to social welfare in an introductory and comprehensive manner for students who want not just to study social welfare in general but also to major in it. For this, the range of the subject runs variously from the understanding of the basic knowledge of social welfare such as its concepts, value, ideology and historical development, through its research methods and practical application, to its future as an academic discipline.
Social Problems (3 Credits)
This subject provides students with the basic concepts, knowledge and frameworks which are required for them to understand and analyze various social issues with which the discipline of social welfare deals. Students explore the different responses from various social sectors made to various social problems over time.
Human Behavior and the Social Environment (3 Credits)
This course employs multicultural and critical perspectives to help students understand individuals, families, and their interpersonal and group relationships, as well as their life span development, theories of well-being, stress coping, and adaptation. This course emphasizes knowledge about individuals and social systems and the implications of this knowledge for all domains of social work practice. Students are introduced to the concepts of risk, and protective factors, with relevant examples at the individual and system levels.
Social Security (3 Credits)
This subject deals with the concepts, history, and the structure of social security programs which is the core of the modern welfare state. It also examines individual social security programs such as social insurance and public assistance in both domestic and international contexts, to help student understand the impacts of the programs on social institutions and individual life.
Social Welfare Policy (3 Credits)
This subject covers three themes: the basic concepts, the structure, and the evaluation of social welfare policy. Based on those, students are expected to extend their study further to detailed programs of the welfare state such as social security programs.
Social Welfare Laws and Institution (3 Credits)
This subject examines the basic concepts of social welfare laws as a critical instrument to realize the values and objects of social welfare. It also deals with the historical aspects such as their birth and development, boundary, and structure. Upon understanding those, this course discusses how to apply them to the real world of welfare practice.
Child Welfare (3 Credits)
This course critically analyzes the various social services and policies that provide developmental, preventive, treatment, and rehabilitative services aimed at children, youth and their families. The role of social services will be addressed in the broad context of both formal and informal systems that influence the life course of children and youth. This course will examine how services are articulated at various levels of intervention, policies and regulations, and how these affect the ethical practice of social workers and other family and child serving professionals.
Data Analysis for Social Welfare (3 Credits)
This course aims to learn the basic understanding of social welfare research procedures and application of the various statistical analysis methods. It also deals with questionnaire development, data collection, data analyses and interpretation to learn the techniques and skills for data analysis for social welfare.
Skill for Social Work Practice (3 Credits)
This subject focuses on various skills, techniques and guides of social welfare practices learn the basic knowledge of client systems and how to intervene in it through the exercise of case study and roll play.
Social Welfare Administration (3 Credits)
This subject deals first with the characteristics, structure, functions of social welfare administration, and then the administration of social welfare organization. Students are expected to understand the surroundings of social welfare and to learn the knowledge and skills necessary for administering welfare organizations.
Social Welfare for the Disabled (3 Credits)
This course aims to assist social work students to practice in a caring, sensitive, and effective manner across disability. An Interdisciplinary approach to disability studies, including focus on the arts and humanities, natural and social sciences, and professional schools. Some topics include the history and cultural representation of disability, advocacy, health, rehabilitation, intimate environment, independent living, and public policy.
Social Welfare for Women (3 Credits)
This course is to learn the theoretic background and practical scheme for understanding women's issues and social welfare for women. The following topics are learned: the concept of social welfare for women, historical development of social welfare for women, policies and social services, and the social work practice skills of women.
Social Work in Mental Health (3 Credits)
Through this subject, students can learn the role mental health social workers play in helping mental patients and their families through their mental health social work activities. This subject is also to help students learn professional knowledge about patients' rehabilitation in communities. For students to develop their ability as mental social workers, they have to learn the theories of psychiatry, guidelines on mental disorders and mental health of communities, and to participate in interdisciplinary teamwork.
Social Welfare Seminar (3 Credits)
Industrial Social Welfare (3 Credits)
This subject covers three areas of industrial social welfare: the state and welfare, occupational welfare, and industrial social work. For this, students come first to understand the origin, the concepts, the development, and the structure of industrial social welfare, as well as its importance in modern capitalistic society.
Social Work Practicum Ⅱ (3 Credits)
This course is to help students understand the field of social welfare practice with application of their welfare knowledge. Students are required to attend an eight-hours-per day program provided by a welfare institution for 15 days. They need to participate in planning, delivering, and evaluating services, and also to learn the practical tasks of a welfare institution under the supervision of a professor as well as an institution officer responsible for this course.

Fall Semester

Social Welfare History (3 Credits)
This subject provides students with a basic knowledge required to understand the historical development of social welfare with particular attention to the advanced western welfare states such as Britain, Germany and the USA. It explores the birth, consolidation, expansion, and retrenchment of the welfare state in the context of socio-political economy. Based upon such basic understandings, this course extends its attention to the development of social welfare in Korea.
Volunteerism (3 Credits)
This subject deals with the basic knowledge of volunteerism such as its concepts, theories, and current state. It also examines the real world of voluntary practice in a domestic as well as an international context. It also discusses practical knowledge and skills for program development which is required to promote volunteer activities
Generalist Social Work Practice (3 Credits)
This course covers social work processes, concepts, and theories applied to general practice intervention, as well as the establishment of professional relationships and skills applicable to multi level systems emphasizing individuals. Specific attention is paid to problem solving and the roles of general social work.
Social Work Research Methods (3 Credits)
This course is focused on the basic concepts and theories of social welfare research. Based on the understanding of social science, research methods and social science methods, the following topics are learned: choosing a research topic, setting up research hypotheses, defining concepts, research design, developing measurement, data collection and analyses.
Family Welfare (3 Credits)
This course is to understand the family structure, family relationship, family function, family life course, and family problems in modern society, as well as studying the family welfare policies and social services. Also, the target of social services of family welfare, assessment of family problems, and therapeutic approaches are covered in the course.
Community Welfare (3 Credits)
This subject covers the theories and methods of helping communities promote their welfare. This requires students to learn professional knowledge and skills to mobilize human and material resources in communities and to promote the welfare of citizens.
Counseling Psychology (3 Credits)
Counseling psychology is a psychological specialty that encompasses research and applied work in five broad domains: counseling process and outcome; supervision and training; career development and counseling; diversity and multiculturalism; and prevention and health
Social Welfare for the Aged (3 Credits)
This course is to provide the general knowledge of the social welfare for the aged. It is focused on the understanding of the physical, psychological, and social changes by aging and the social problems in later life and studying the social welfare programs and the social work practice skills of the aged.
Program Development and Evaluation (3 Credits)
This subject aims to help students make service delivery efficient and effective by exercising the planning, operating and evaluation of social welfare programs. Also it's basic objects is to improve the students' ability of developing an intervention program.
Social Work Practicum Ⅰ (3 Credits)
This course is to help students understand the field of social welfare practice with application of their welfare knowledge. Students are required to attend an eight-hours-per day program provided by a welfare institution for 15 days. They need to participate in planning, delivering, and evaluating services, and also to learn the practical tasks of a welfare institution under the supervision of a professor as well as an institution officer responsible for this course.
Social Work Ethics and Values (3 Credits)
After acquiring the basic values, philosophy and ethics of social welfare, students learn the skills of how to apply them in the practical field of social welfare. This subject also deals with ethical issues which students could face in the field when they make a direct or indirect intervention as regards clients.
Medical Social Work (3 Credits)
This subject aims to help students learn and understand the knowledge and skills of medical social work for patients in medical institutes. And it also deals with the medical welfare system and clinical social work practice related to current issues such as direct service and health administration.
School Social Work (3 Credits)
This course presents foundation knowledge and skills essential to effective social work practice in school settings. Topics range from the evolution of social work in schools, school social work theory, assessment, and interventions for use in school settings. Education law, especially as it relates to special education eligibility and services, is a core aspect of the course.
Correctional Social Work (3 Credits)
This subject is to help students understand the legal system related to correctional social work. Also, students can learn the practical methods involved, as social workers.
Study of the Welfare State (3 Credits)
This course overviews the key arguments on the evolving role of the welfare state, and in particular to join the discussions in international political economy and in comparative politics. It reviews the key arguments in the general debate, and then moves to examine how this debate has been practically applied to different cases of the welfare states.