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Additional resources for Animals in Social Work: Why and How They Matter
Using critical reflection, I have been able to examine some of the very deep assumptions underlying the cultural norms in our profession (Fook & Gardner, 2007). Often these assumptions are evident in personal experience. And so this is what I plan to do in this chapter – to reflect on this separation between the two realms – animals and social work – in our profession, in order to uncover some of the deeper influences that have sustained it, using my own experience as a starting point. I wonder why, for instance, academic writing and research in social work have largely disregarded the importance of animals in people’s lives?
16–31). London: Routledge. , & Canda, E. (2002). Revisioning environment: Deep ecology for education and teaching in social work. Journal of Teaching in Social Work, 22(1–2), 79–101. , & Fraser, S. (2010). Integrating environmental issues into social work practice: Lessons learnt from domestic energy auditing. Australian Social Work, 63(3), 315–8. Burgon, H. (2011). ‘Queen of the world’: Experiences of ‘at-risk’ young people participating in equine-assisted learning/therapy. Journal of Social Work Practice, 25(2), 165–83.
In addition, increased knowledge about and risks of zoonotic diseases that mutually affect all animals, including humans, are challenging the traditional academic boundaries of the ‘helping’ professions, including social work. The contemporary unsettling of the traditional material and theoretical terrains of both local and global health realities highlights the accumulative failures of conventional health fields and disciplines to solve or resolve the various problems and issues they address within the existing modernist worldview: The world has become a global community, made up of villages as small as a group of bandas in rural Tanzania and as large as the 32 Integrative Health Thinking and the One Health Concept 33 13 million people in Mumbai, India.