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2010 Jordan Institute
for Families

Vol. 15, No. 3
June 2010

Works Cited in this Issue

Appalachian Family Innovations. (2003). Partners in change: A new perspective on child protective services (curriculum). Morganton, NC: Author.

Covey, S. (2004). The 8th habit. New York: Free Press.

Dickinson, N., et al. (2007, March). Staying power! Recruitment and selection toolkits. Chapel Hill, NC: Jordan Institute for Families, UNC-Chapel Hill School of Social Work.

Dill, K. & Bogo, M. (2007). Clinical supervision in child welfare practice: Moving beyond the symposium. Social Work Faculty of Social Work, University of Toronto. Accessed May 31, 2010 from <>.

King, J., Poindexter, B. & Turk, K. (January 11, 2010). Personal communication. Asheville, NC: Author.

Lietz, C. A. (2010). Critical thinking in child welfare supervision. Administration in Social Work, 34( 1), 68-78.

Lundberg, J. & Lundberg, G. (1995). I don’t have to make everything all better. Las Vegas: Riverpark Publishing Co.

McNeill, H. (January 11, 2010). Personal communication. Asheville, NC: Author.

NC Division of Social Services. (2010). Our mission. Accessed June 5, 2010 from <>

Nickerson, R.S. (1987). Why teach thinking? In Baron, J.B. & Sternberg, R.J. (Eds.), Teaching Thinking Skills: Theory and Practice (pp. 27-37). New York: W.H. Freeman & Co.

Pennsylvania Child Welfare Training Program. (October 2008). 521 Strength-Based, Solution-Focused Supervision. Mechanicsburg, PA: The University of Pittsburgh, School of Social Work.

Suzuki, S. (1970). Zen mind, beginner’s mind. New York: Weatherhill.