Client-Centered Evaluation: Ethics for 21st Century Practitioners

About the Course:

Ultimately, evaluation belongs in the hands of the
person most affected, the client, who should testify
whether a conventionally evaluated intervention has
attained his or her desired goal, as well as
demonstrate that he or she can perform this
intervention independently. Conventional evaluation
is simultaneously performed on behalf of society to
document the effective and efficient performance of
public-financed service.


The Journal of Social Work Values and Ethics

Publication Date:

Spring 2010, Vol. 7, No. 1


Martin Bloom, PhD

Professor Emeritus
University of Connecticut

Recommended For:

This course is recommended for health care professionals, especially psychologists, counselors, social workers, and nurses who seek knowledge about research and evaluation application to ethical conduct in treating clients. It is appropriate for an intermediate level of participants’ knowledge.

Course Objectives:

  1. Identify the advantages and disadvantages of client-centered evaluation and research in assessing ethics.

  2. Describe how client centered evaluation can help ethics meet its goals.

Materials for Course

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Exam Questions

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Course Number: 101748
Credit Hours: 1cr
Exam Fee: $6.97
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Format: Online Article
4.1 out of 5
Popularity: 306 members have taken this course