2000 Jordan Institute
Vol. 2, No.
and Your Practice
- If you
have questions about a family's culture, ask them in a nonthreatening,
- Look for opportunities to learn about other
cultures, either formally or informally.
- Ask the family who should be involved, as
this may include extended family members and friends.
- Look closely at your own racial and cultural
attitudes and values--personal biases often run deep.
- Be careful when ascribing certain characteristics
to specific groups--every individual is unique.
- Consider the role that work, pride, and
1997 Jordan Institute for Families