All Stories

  1. Social workers as a mobile group of professionals
  2. Population aging and long-term care policies in the Gulf region: a case study of Oman
  3. Work Engagement, Burnout and Personal Accomplishments Among Social Workers: A Comparison Between Those Working in Children and Adults’ Services in England
  4. Job demand, control and unresolved stress within the emotional work of long-term care in England
  5. Nexus Between Demographic Change and Elderly Care Need in the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) Countries: Some Policy Implications
  6. Can Religious Affiliation Explain the Disadvantage of Muslim Women in the British Labour Market?
  7. “We don't do it for the money” … The scale and reasons of poverty-pay among frontline long-term care workers in England
  8. Migrants’ decision-process shaping work destination choice: the case of long-term care work in the United Kingdom and Norway
  9. Do Personal Budgets Increase the Risk of Abuse? Evidence from English National Data
  10. Migration, gender and low-paid work: on migrant men’s entry dynamics into the feminised social care work in the UK
  11. Implementing safeguarding and personalisation in social work: Findings from practice
  12. Models of Adult Safeguarding in England: Findings from a Study of Costs and Referral Outcomes
  13. Ageing and Elderly Care in the Arab Region: Policy Challenges and Opportunities
  14. Models of safeguarding in England: Identifying important models and variables influencing the operation of adult safeguarding
  15. Revisiting Moral Panics, V. Cree, G. Clapton and M. Smith (eds)
  16. Active Ageing: Social and Cultural Integration of Older Turkish Alevi Refugees in London
  17. Work in transition: cultural capital and highly skilled migrants’ passages into the labour market
  18. Changes in turnover and vacancy rates of care workers in England from 2008 to 2010: panel analysis of national workforce data
  19. Did anyone notice the transformation of adult social care? An analysis of Safeguarding Adult Board Annual Reports
  20. Investigating models of adult safeguarding in England – a mixed-methods approach
  21. Models of adult safeguarding in England: A review of the literature
  22. Educators or Researchers? Barriers and Facilitators to Undertaking Research among UK Social Work Academics
  23. Elderly People Volunteering in Long-Term Care Facilities In Izmir, Turkey
  24. Hierarchical Challenges to Transnational Social Workers' Mobility: The United Kingdom as a Destination within an Expanding European Union
  25. Male workers in the female-dominated long-term care sector: evidence from England
  26. Ethnicity at work: the case of British minority workers in the long-term care sector
  27. The ‘Making’ of Social Workers: Findings from Interviews with Managers of Newly Qualified Social Workers
  28. Earning and learning
  29. Investing in the relationship: practitioners’ relationships with looked‐after children and care leavers in Social Work Practices
  30. On-line information and registration with services: patterns of support for carers in England
  31. Children's, Young People's and Parents' Perspectives on Contact: Findings from the Evaluation of Social Work Practices
  32. Foster carers and family contact: foster carers’ views of social work support
  33. Organisational Factors, Job Satisfaction and Intention to Leave Among Newly Qualified Social Workers in England
  34. Content and Purpose of Supervision in Social Work Practice in England: Views of Newly Qualified Social Workers, Managers and Directors
  35. Training Unemployed Women for Adult Day Care in İzmir, Turkey: A Program Evaluation
  37. Assessing the effectiveness of policy interventions to reduce the use of agency or temporary social workers in England
  38. Turning away from the public sector in children's out-of-home care: An English experiment
  39. Communication with Migrant Workers: The Perspectives of People Using Care Services in England
  40. User and Carer Experiences of International Social Care Workers in England: Listening to their Accounts of Choice and Control
  41. Migrants’ motivations to work in the care sector: experiences from England within the context of EU enlargement
  42. Promoting the mental well-being of older people from black and minority ethnic communities in United Kingdom rural areas: Findings from an interview study
  43. Structural marginalisation among the long-term care workforce in England: evidence from mixed-effect models of national pay data
  44. Employers' Experiences and Views of Grow Your Own Social Work Programmes: A Qualitative Interview Study
  45. Establishing Social Work Practices in England: The Early Evidence
  46. The experiences and perspectives of agency social workers in England
  47. Social Work Educators' Views and Experiences of Grow Your Own Qualifying Programmes in England
  48. The experiences of migrant social work and social care practitioners in the UK: findings from an online survey
  49. International social workers in England: Factors influencing supply and demand
  50. The Social Work Bursary in England: Impact of Funding Arrangements upon Social Work Education and the Future Workforce
  51. The dementia social care workforce in England: Secondary analysis of a national workforce dataset
  52. Experiences of racism and discrimination among migrant care workers in England: Findings from a mixed-methods research project
  53. What Drives the Recruitment of Migrant Workers to Work in Social Care in England?
  54. Do the Characteristics of Seconded or Sponsored Social Work Students in England Differ from Those of Other Social Work Students?—A Quantitative Analysis Using National Data
  55. Making the Transition: Comparing Research on Newly Qualified Social Workers with Other Professions
  56. Using Vignettes to Evaluate the Outcomes of Student Learning: Data From the Evaluation of the New Social Work Degree in England
  57. Exploring the potential of refugees and asylum seekers for social care work in England: a qualitative study
  58. Change and Continuity: A Quantitative Investigation of Trends and Characteristics of International Social Workers in England
  59. Black and minority ethnic older people and mental well‐being: possibilities for practice
  60. Changes in Admissions Work Arising from the New Social Work Degree in England
  61. Social care as first work experience in England: a secondary analysis of the profile of a national sample of migrant workers
  62. Applications to Social Work Programmes in England: Students as Consumers?
  63. Social care stakeholders' perceptions of the recruitment of international practitioners in the United Kingdom—a qualitative study
  64. A degree of success? Messages from the new social work degree in England for nurse education
  65. The adult day care workforce in England at a time of policy change: implications for learning disability support services
  66. Support workers in social care in England: a scoping study
  67. Managing relations in adult protection: a qualitative study of the views of social services managers in England and Wales
  68. Form and function: views from members of adult protection committees in England and Wales
  69. Banned from working in social care: a secondary analysis of staff characteristics and reasons for their referrals to the POVA list in England and Wales
  70. ‘Hanging on a Little Thin Line’: Barriers to Progression and Retention in Social Work Education
  71. Articulating the Improvement of Care Standards: The Operation of a Barring and Vetting Scheme in Social Care
  72. Accusations of misconduct among staff working with vulnerable adults in England and Wales: their claims of mitigation to the barring authority
  73. 'My Expectations Remain the Same. The Student Has to Be Competent to Practise': Practice Assessor Perspectives on the New Social Work Degree Qualification in England
  74. What (a) Difference a Degree Makes: The Evaluation of the New Social Work Degree in England
  75. Voices from the frontline: social work practitioners' perceptions of multi‐agency working in adult protection in England and Wales
  76. Making Decisions about Who Should Be Barred from Working with Adults in Vulnerable Situations: The Need for Social Work Understanding
  77. People in Places: A Qualitative Exploration of Recruitment Agencies' Perspectives on the Employment of International Social Workers in the UK
  78. Weighing the evidence: a case for using vignettes to elicit public and practitioner views of the workings of the POVA vetting and barring scheme
  79. Commentary on Takase M, Maude P & Manias E (2006) The impact of role discrepancy on nurses’ intention to quit their jobs. Journal of Clinical Nursing15, 1071–1080
  80. Women from the Middle East and North Africa in Europe: understanding their marriage and family dynamics
  81. Working with Adult Abuse: A Training Manual for People Working with Vulnerable Adults
  82. Public perceptions of the neglect and mistreatment of older people: findings of a United Kingdom survey
  83. Partnership means protection? Perceptions of the effectiveness of multi‐agency working and the regulatory framework within adult protection in England and Wales
  84. Diversity and Progression among Students Starting Social Work Qualifying Programmes in England between 1995 and 1998: A Quantitative Study
  85. Old issues and new directions
  86. Paying the piper and calling the tune?
  87. Advocacy and people with learning disabilities in the UK
  88. An International Review of the Long-Term Care Workforce
  89. The evolution of social work education in England: A critical review of its connections and commonalities with nurse education
  90. Older People with Learning Disabilities: Workforce Issues
  91. Commentary on Wilde Larsson B., Larsson G. & Carlson S.R. (2004) Advanced home care: patients’ opinions on quality compared with those of family members. Journal of Clinical Nursing 13, 226–233