Presentation Title

SOCW 2120: Improving Social Welfare in Canada: Every Concern Counts!

Abstract

Students are introduced to the Canadian welfare state and learn how to make social services more responsive to human needs. On each poster, students briefly summarize the history of the selected social welfare policy concern and describe how it is relevant to social welfare in Canada. Students also provide a general description of the key historical milestones related to the selected concern, target population, and geographic location. Each poster outlines key reasons why the concern is not yet addressed and think critically on what should be done to set things right using the A-word to address the selected social welfare concern.

Maegyn Seibel, Bailey Johnson, Danny Bunting:

Availability of Psychiatric Support for Vancouver's Downtown Eastside

Kayla Rosette:

Accessibility of Affordable Housing for Low-Income Families in Vancouver, BC

Shay Paul:

Accessibility to Food in Northern Ontario for First Nations Communities

Mikayla N. Supeene:

Accessibility of Culturally appropriate Mental Health Services for Transracial Adopted Youth in Canada

Vanessa Mafabi:

Accessibility of Proper Caregiving Services for the Elderly in Canada.

Morgan Chave:

Accessibility to school-based mental health services in British Columbia

Thomas McKillop:

Availability of Adaptive Adventure Sports in the Bow Valley

Marie Kaluza:

Adequacy of Culturally Sensitive Maternity Care for Immigrants in Canada

Emily Rogan, Chloe Bozak, Holly Andres:

Accessibility of Primary Health Care for Women in Nunavut

Jayda Renner:

Affordability of Cognitive Behavioural Therapy in B.C

Ishwary Chaudhary, Padma Ghimire:

Affordability of Nutritious food in Nunavut for Single parents

Department

Social Work

Faculty Advisor

Oleksandr Kondrashov

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SOCW 2120: Improving Social Welfare in Canada: Every Concern Counts!

Students are introduced to the Canadian welfare state and learn how to make social services more responsive to human needs. On each poster, students briefly summarize the history of the selected social welfare policy concern and describe how it is relevant to social welfare in Canada. Students also provide a general description of the key historical milestones related to the selected concern, target population, and geographic location. Each poster outlines key reasons why the concern is not yet addressed and think critically on what should be done to set things right using the A-word to address the selected social welfare concern.

Maegyn Seibel, Bailey Johnson, Danny Bunting:

Availability of Psychiatric Support for Vancouver's Downtown Eastside

Kayla Rosette:

Accessibility of Affordable Housing for Low-Income Families in Vancouver, BC

Shay Paul:

Accessibility to Food in Northern Ontario for First Nations Communities

Mikayla N. Supeene:

Accessibility of Culturally appropriate Mental Health Services for Transracial Adopted Youth in Canada

Vanessa Mafabi:

Accessibility of Proper Caregiving Services for the Elderly in Canada.

Morgan Chave:

Accessibility to school-based mental health services in British Columbia

Thomas McKillop:

Availability of Adaptive Adventure Sports in the Bow Valley

Marie Kaluza:

Adequacy of Culturally Sensitive Maternity Care for Immigrants in Canada

Emily Rogan, Chloe Bozak, Holly Andres:

Accessibility of Primary Health Care for Women in Nunavut

Jayda Renner:

Affordability of Cognitive Behavioural Therapy in B.C

Ishwary Chaudhary, Padma Ghimire:

Affordability of Nutritious food in Nunavut for Single parents