- Description of client-Discuss with your partner & describe this client. Make sure you include the following:
The client’s appearance (include physical appearance, height, weight, sex, race, etc.)
Eye contact & non-verbal body language-The client’s communication style (vocabulary, responses to
- Discuss with your partner and describe the client’s presenting problem. Make sure you include the following:
What problem is the client presenting or seeking help for? Provide specific information on the nature of the
problem and the history of the problem.
Utilizing the person in environment perspective, can you tell how this client’s environment, family/history
influenced the challenges they face today? If not, what would you have asked to obtain this information?
What are the client’s strengths and limitations?
- Critique of the SOCIAL worker’s Interviewing style
Discuss with your partner and write out a critique of the social worker’s interviewing style. Keep in mind that
your critique should be focused on whether the interviewing style allowed the social worker to obtain
information from the client that the social worker could then document. Make sure you include the following:
How would you describe the social worker’s style?
What are the forms that should be used in the assessment process? Did the social worker use those forms?
What questions could she have asked in order to get more information for documentation purposes? Please list
What other resources do you think this client will need?
Describe any ethical issues related to the social worker’s style throughout the interview.
g Saudi Arabia. Evidently, oil is one of Venezuela’s most valuable commodities accounting for 95% of Venezuela’s exports and 25% of its gross domestic product (Independent 2018). However, during a period of time in which the global price of oil dropped, foreign demand to buy Venezuelan oil dipped simultaneously. A key factor that lead to Venezuela’s current crisis, is evidently their sole dependence on a single commodity – oil. As University of Florida’s Gamarra explains, this means “you are bound to the ups and downs of the oil price,”. Without a range of high value added assets, an economy lacks diversity and is vulnerable to ‘moments of downturns in your principal commodities (CNBC 2019).’ On an individual basis, hyperinflation renders any savings worthless due to its eroding impact on money. Consequently, people may hoard goods for instance, food due to the soaring prices. Situations such as these may lead to shortages of food supply, contributing to the issue further. The Bolívar (Venuzuelan currency) depreciated in value as the cost of imports increased, leaving the Venezuelan economy to perish. Consequently, Nicolas Maduro – Venezuela’s new president – decided to print money (TheConversation 2019). Although this is an efficient strategy to implement during times of temporary price shock, in the case of Venezuela, the desired results didn’t adhere. Alongside the price of oil continuing to decrease, Venezuela’s oil output also fell resulting in international investors looking elsewhere further decreasing the value of the Bolívar. The government proceeded to print off more money in order to pay their expenses, inevitably resulting in the cycle that lead to hyperinflation (TheConversation 2019). To begin with, whether or not inflation is always deemed to be a challenge or if there are actually any potential benefits surrounding the macroeconomic issue will be discussed. Generally speaking, moderate inflation has some benefits, especially when it’s compared to deflation. For instance, the real value of debt decreases, moderate rates also enable prices of goods to adjust to their real value prices. In some cases, at levels of moderate inflation, companies are able to increase wages whilst the prices of goods increases. However, the average inflation target is usually around 2% which is quite contrasting to that of Venezuela’s. Long term economic growth is thought to be optimised when price stability is maintained, whic>GET ANSWER