As many of you know, we've been releasing mini interviews with our incoming cohort of MSW students. We want to know not only why they chose UNE , but what their social work aspirations are! Visit our initial post HERE to learn more. Keep reading to hear from MSW Student, Eircka Pyles. Ericka is a mid-western transplant and already … Continue reading New Student Snapshots Continued: Ericka Pyles, “Why UNE” and “Social Work Aspirations”
For those of you following our blog, you're already aware of our new student snap shot series! For those of you new to our blog, welcome! We plan to release mini interviews with our incoming cohort of MSW students. We want to know not only why they chose UNE among other programs, but we also … Continue reading New Student Snapshots Continued: Kalie Dunican,”Why UNE” and “Social Work Aspirations”
September is National Suicide Prevention Month! As part of this month, we aim to: Spotlight members of our community who are taking action to raise awareness Provide resources for all and help to........... BSW Student, Sydney Wolf '22, will kick us off! A little bit about Sydney: Sydney Wolf is a Junior BSW major, … Continue reading Suicide Awareness: Meet BSW Student, Sydney Wolf, and UNE Active Minds
Unique among social work programs, UNE's MSW Applied Arts and Social Justice (AASJ) Certificate lets students design a course of study that puts the creative process front and center of their MSW pursuits. Students work with real people in real need, where the love of creativity combines with stimulating social work curriculum to promote real change. … Continue reading UNE’s Applied Arts and Social Justice Certificate: How can the arts help heal?
Featured image by Hanna Barczyk As part of our Mental Health and COVID19 Series, today we are featuring MSW student, Kim Davis. Kim is enrolled in UNE’s MSW on campus program option and is on the 3 year part-time track. She's just completed her second year. See UNE’s Personalized Learning Options here Minimize Comparative Suffering … Continue reading Mental Health and COVID-19 Series: How to Minimize Comparative Suffering and Maximize Empathy