Ethical issues in dual professional practice
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Ethical issues in dual professional practice impact of the Code of professional responsibility by Lawrence J. Raifman

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Published by National Center for Professional Responsibility, American Bar Association in [Chicago] .
Written in



  • United States.


  • Legal ethics -- United States.,
  • Practice of law -- United States.,
  • Professional ethics -- United States.,
  • Professions -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementLawrence J. Raifman, Jean A. Hinlicky.
SeriesProblems in professional responsibility
ContributionsHinlicky, Jean A.
LC ClassificationsKF306 .R33 1982
The Physical Object
Pagination21 p. ;
Number of Pages21
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3044985M
LC Control Number82137789

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Ethical issues in dual professional practice: impact of the Code of professional responsibility. [Lawrence J Raifman; Jean A Hinlicky] to the dual professional --Current limitations upon the practice of dual professionals --Recommendations for ethical restrictions on the dual professional. Series Title: Problems in professional responsibility. Dr. Schank maintains an independent therapy and consulting practice in Minneapolis-St. Paul, Minnesota. She has consulted and presented over the past 20 years on ethical issues in psychology, small community practice, dual relationships, and professional boundaries. Dr. Pages: Avoiding a dual “ethical lens” and “cultural lens” –these need to be integrated, with culture first There can be no clinical competence without cultural competence –culture is for everyone We need to rethink our ethical codes with this in mind “the problem is not necessarily in the theoretical constructs [of. This book addresses ethical issues and principles in human services professions including social work, counseling, psychology, and marriage and family therapy. All of these professions must be sensitive to ethical standards and dilemmas, particularly given the increase in litigation surrounding ethical s: 6.

Sorrell () complicates professional boundary issues in rural areas. Many mental health professionals will find themselves practicing in small communities and rural areas, although few have received training during graduate school or in subsequent continuing education on man­ aging ethical dilemmas in small-community practice. Mental health. ETHICS IN COUNSELING. Two important ethical issues in the practice of counseling are described below - together, pose legal, corporate, professional, and individual ethical constraints. Get this from a library! Ethical issues in dual professional practice: impact of the Code of professional responsibility. [Lawrence J Raifman; Jean A Hinlicky; National Center for . Ethical Legal and Professional Issues in Counseling Book Summary: This authoritative resource, written by two counseling professors—one an attorney and the other an expert in ethics—explores the most difficult ethical, legal, and professional challenges in counseling in an easy-to-understand manner. Ideal for instructors who do not specialize in the topics presented, and for students who.

A professional dual relationship or multiple relationship is where psychotherapist or counselor and client are also professional colleagues in colleges, training institutions, presenters in professional conferences, co-authoring a book, or other situations that create professional multiple relationships. This course introduces students to the Ethical Standards of the American Counseling Association (ACA) and their application to professional practice. The course explores key ethical issues including confidentiality, client autonomy, clear boundaries, dual relationships, special concerns in training and supervision, and practicing ethically in a. This book focuses on boundary issues with a wide variety of client pop-ulations. Although the topic is narrow in focus, dual and multiple rela-tionships are pervasive in the helping professions. This book is a valuable supplement for courses in ethics and professional issues and for practi-cum, fieldwork, and internship seminars. Ethical standard I ensures that if the nature of the dual relationship should change in any way during the professional relationship, psychologists must inform the client of the implications of the change, and once again gain the consent of the client prior to continuing.