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Forum on Interprofessional Education in Social Work SWAP/JUCSWEC London 8 th November 2010. Judith Thomas, University of the West of England, UK Judith.Thomas@UWE.ac.uk Anne Quinney, Bournemouth University UK aquinney@bournemouth.ac.uk. The project.

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Forum on Interprofessional Education in Social Work SWAP/JUCSWEC London 8 th November 2010


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    1. Forum on Interprofessional Education in Social WorkSWAP/JUCSWEC London 8th November 2010 Judith Thomas, University of the West of England, UK Judith.Thomas@UWE.ac.uk Anne Quinney, Bournemouth University UK aquinney@bournemouth.ac.uk SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    2. The project • The brief - commissioned to produce a suite of open access interactive learning resources (learning objects) • on inter-professional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC) The dual purpose of the resources was • to assist learners in exploring and understanding the nature of IPIAC • and improving IPIAC practice SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    3. The team • The Commissioner, Project Manager and Internal Peer Reviewers – SCIE, based in London • www.scie.org.uk • The Technical Developers – EPIC, based in Brighton • http://www.epic.co.uk/ The Subject Material Experts (SMEs) - Anne Quinney, Bournemouth University Judith Thomas, University of the West of England Colin Whittington, Independent Consultant • The External Peer Reviewers – a senior social work practitioner, two academics, a service user. SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    4. Introduction to IPIAC Professional identity and collaboration Building relationships, establishing trust and negotiating with other workers Working together to assess needs, strengths and risks A model of practice and collaboration Working collaboratively in different types of teams The practitioner, the agency and inter-agency collaboration Key policy and legislation…an IPIAC timeline 1968-2008 IPIAC e-learning resourceshttp://www.scie.org.uk/publications/elearning/ipiac/index.asp SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    5. Working together SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    6. Assessment • All IPIAC resources are interactive so lend themselves to formative assessment. • testing of knowledge e.g. Multiple choice questionnaires • articulating rationale for intervention e.g who would you talk to first and why? • reviewing previous learning using open questions e.g. What do you think or already know about .....enter in text box • Summarising learning from using resources e.g. Self assessment questionnaire • Links made to NOS SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    7. Practice Learning • Freely available • Resources are evidence informed. • Use different case examples, real world examples. • Draw on theory, policy, legislation. • Allow students to practice basic skills e.g. Introducing themselves to other professionals. • Expand repertoire of learning approached • Practice educators can use them to update their own knowledge or look at areas with students • Help students to think about relationships with other professionals and IPIAC more widely • Support PEds meet new practice educators standards SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    8. Clickable town map SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    9. Highlights SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10 We pushed our model–building and visual ideas a long way with a lot of success Examples

    10. Staff training and development When using the IPIAC resources • Experience is not a prerequisite • Skills of blended learning curriculum development or group facilitation skills (face to face and online) are not pre-requisites • Knowledge about IPIAC can be developed from the resource contents However preparation and familiarization are important SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    11. Quality enhancement • The IPIAC resources have been user- tested and peer reviewed by a social work academic, specialist subject and IT staff at SCIE, an academic from a related profession, a social work manager, a service user educator • The resources draw on the available literature and provide links to research studies and further reading SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    12. Feedback on usage • The resource authors would welcome feedback on how the resources are being used in university settings, in practice settings, with social work and other students. • For example how are they used in IPE or uni-professional learning - as part of the curriculum or as additional resources for independent learning? SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    13. Further reading • Ashford, M and Thomas, J. (2005) ‘Interprofessional Education’ in Effective Learning and Teaching in Social Policy and Social Work H Burgess and I Taylor (eds) Institute for Learning and Teaching • Barrett G, Sellman D and Thomas J 2005. eds. Interprofessional working in health and social care. Basingstoke: Palgrave. • Pollard, KC, Thomas, J and Miers, M (eds.) (2010) Understanding Interprofessional Working in Health and Social Care Theory and Practice. Palgrave Macmillan, Basingstoke, Hampshire. ISBN 9780230216792 • Cooner TS 2010. Learning to create enquiry-based blended learning designs; resources to develop interdisciplinary education. Social Work Education ifirst advance publication 14th May 2010 http://www.informaworld.com/smpp/content~db=all~content=a922249893~frm=titlelink • Hutchings M, Quinney and Scammell J. 2010 The utility of disruptive technologies in Interprofessional education; negotiating the substance and spaces of blended learning. In Bromage, A. Clouder, L and Gordon F. eds. Interprofessional E-learning and collaborative working: Practices and technologies. IGI Global. • Quinney A. 2006. Collaborative social work practice. Exeter: Learning Matters. SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10

    14. Further reading cont. • Hutchings M, Quinney and Scammell J. 2010 The utility of disruptive technologies in Interprofessional education; negotiating the substance and spaces of blended learning. In Bromage, A. Clouder, L and Gordon F. eds. Interprofessional E-learning and collaborative working: Practices and technologies. IGI Global. • Quinney A. 2006. Collaborative social work practice. Exeter: Learning Matters. • Quinney A, Hutchings M and Scammell J 2008 Student and staff experiences of using a virtual community, Wessex Bay, to support interprofessional learning; messages for collaborative practice. Social Work Education, Vol 27.6. p658-664 • Scammell l, Hutchings M and Quinney A. 2008. A virtual practice community for student learning and staff development in health and social work Interprofessional education: changing practice through collaboration. Higher Education Academy Health Science and Practice subject centre. • Whittington C .2003. Collaboration and partnership in context, In Weinstein J, Whittington and Leiba T. eds. Collaboration in social work practice. London: Jessica Kingsley. SWAP/JUCSWEC 08/11/10