By Robert Foren, Royston Bailey and Jean Nursten (Auth.)
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Newson, Infant Care in an Urban Community, Allen & Unwin, London, 1963. 15. , 1959. 16. See, for example, Noel Timms, Social Casework—Principles and Practice, Routledge and Kegan Paul, London, 1964. 17. For example, A. W. Hunt, "Enforcement in Probation Casework", British Journal of Criminology, Vol. IV, No. 3, January, 1964. Reprinted in: New Developments in Casework (Ed. Eileen Younghusband), George Allen & Unwin, London, 1966. 18. For example, Margaret A. G. Brown, "A Review of Casework Methods", published as a supplement to Case Conference, Vol.
Erikson, Childhood and Society, Imago, London, 1951. 21. See, for example, Mary J. McCormick, "Professional Responsibility and the Professional Image", Social Casework, Vol. XLVII, No. 10, December 1966: "When an individual seeks professional help, he does so because, consciously or unconsciously, he wants interference in the form of direction. More important, perhaps, is the fact that he wants this direction from someone who knows more about the issues than he does and is, to that extent, different from himself.
If the delinquent accepts a counseling relationship with the probation officer and tells him of further delinquencies, the worker must at once decide whether he is therapist or officer.... The counseling relationship is one in which warmth of acceptance and absence of any coercion or personal pressure on the part of the counselor permits the maximum expression of feelings, attitudes, and problems by the counselee. . This therapeutic relationship is distinct from, and incompatible with, most of the authoritative relationships of everyday life.