The concept has gone on to be continually developed by sociologists to what it is today.
The strength’s perspective is a practice model and philosophy that characterizes the social work field. This perspective’s foundation of ideas is the fact that groups are energy resources. Individuals and social groups are their own lives’ momentum. This perspective is an alternative to the view that elements are “pathology units.” The perspective encourages persons working with their clients not to allow negative labels to constrain their treatment of clients or group of clients. The approach is an alternative to most of the other traditional models operating through the juvenile systems and substance abuse treatment centers.
Micro practice is one of the most common types of social work. In this practice, the worker engages with individuals to solve their problems. Practices like individual counseling and family therapy will fall here. Macro practice, on the other hand, is a social effort to try helping clients with large systems interventions. These may occur in terms of mass actions or systems of large-scale practices. Macro practice is characterized by involving clients in a systematic change. Most of the macro practices will at most times traces their roots to micro practice.
In the complex and ever changing society, social work is indispensable. However, it is misunderstood as a profession. Social work is unique because of its diversity. Workers in this field engage in a range of activities, different settings and interact with different people. The people will range from families, individuals, organizations, and communities. Workers in social work will deal with both old and small people (Coaky, and Lehmann 122). In the profession, there are psychotherapists, counselors, doctors, and program planners in the field. This variety makes social work stimulating and challenging. Social work has a devotion to