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The Social Diagnosis and Social Treatment of Children Who Soil (Encopresis)

The Social Diagnosis and Social Treatment of Children Who Soil (Encopresis) A review of the children who soil and whose parents were referred over the past seven years to the writer for social casework assistance with the management of these children revealed a wide range of parent-child relationships, varying from simple situations to some which were very complex. It is felt now that some of these children need not have been referred for psychiatric assessment and that social workers in medical social work departments could have given the parents all the help that was necessary, working in conjunction with the pædiatricians concerned. A review of the literature lent support to these conclusions. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Australian Journal of Social Work Taylor & Francis

The Social Diagnosis and Social Treatment of Children Who Soil (Encopresis)

Australian Journal of Social Work , Volume 21 (2): 7 – Jun 1, 1968

The Social Diagnosis and Social Treatment of Children Who Soil (Encopresis)

Australian Journal of Social Work , Volume 21 (2): 7 – Jun 1, 1968

Abstract

A review of the children who soil and whose parents were referred over the past seven years to the writer for social casework assistance with the management of these children revealed a wide range of parent-child relationships, varying from simple situations to some which were very complex. It is felt now that some of these children need not have been referred for psychiatric assessment and that social workers in medical social work departments could have given the parents all the help that was necessary, working in conjunction with the pædiatricians concerned. A review of the literature lent support to these conclusions.

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References (13)

Publisher
Taylor & Francis
Copyright
Copyright Taylor & Francis Group, LLC
ISSN
0004-9565
DOI
10.1080/03124076808549235
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

A review of the children who soil and whose parents were referred over the past seven years to the writer for social casework assistance with the management of these children revealed a wide range of parent-child relationships, varying from simple situations to some which were very complex. It is felt now that some of these children need not have been referred for psychiatric assessment and that social workers in medical social work departments could have given the parents all the help that was necessary, working in conjunction with the pædiatricians concerned. A review of the literature lent support to these conclusions.

Journal

Australian Journal of Social WorkTaylor & Francis

Published: Jun 1, 1968

There are no references for this article.