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Hepatitis C and social work

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Hepatitis C and social work. / Mack, Heather; Paylor, Ian.

In: British Journal of Social Work, Vol. 46, No. 4, 06.2016, p. 1115-1130.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

Harvard

Mack, H & Paylor, I 2016, 'Hepatitis C and social work', British Journal of Social Work, vol. 46, no. 4, pp. 1115-1130. https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/bcv016

APA

Mack, H., & Paylor, I. (2016). Hepatitis C and social work. British Journal of Social Work, 46(4), 1115-1130. https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/bcv016

Vancouver

Mack H, Paylor I. Hepatitis C and social work. British Journal of Social Work. 2016 Jun;46(4):1115-1130. https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/bcv016

Author

Mack, Heather ; Paylor, Ian. / Hepatitis C and social work. In: British Journal of Social Work. 2016 ; Vol. 46, No. 4. pp. 1115-1130.

Bibtex

@article{25e992099a764cc4a385c0ecdb7f7798,
title = "Hepatitis C and social work",
abstract = "It is now a full decade since Paylor and Orgel (2004) called for social work to ‘wake up’ to hepatitis C (HCV). In that time, a small but significant body of social research has developed which has highlighted the far-reaching social consequences of living with HCV. Using this as a foundation, Paylor and Mack (2010) expanded arguments on the role of social work and identified specific areas where social work might become involved, arguing that the profession is uniquely placed and skilled, to respond and provide support. This article draws on qualitative in-depth interviews with twenty-one people who (had) lived with HCV in the UK, to strengthen and broaden the argument that social work and social care need to urgently take a bigger role in working with people with HCV, given the cross-cutting and wide range of issues that arise. This is the first study which uses participant data to argue for the need for social work involvement and in that it highlights a number of points in the experience where social work support is needed including pre and post diagnosis, whilst on treatment and after treatment.",
keywords = "Hepatitis C , post diagnosis, pre diagnosis, social work, treatment",
author = "Heather Mack and Ian Paylor",
year = "2016",
month = "6",
doi = "10.1093/bjsw/bcv016",
language = "English",
volume = "46",
pages = "1115--1130",
journal = "British Journal of Social Work",
issn = "0045-3102",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Hepatitis C and social work

AU - Mack, Heather

AU - Paylor, Ian

PY - 2016/6

Y1 - 2016/6

N2 - It is now a full decade since Paylor and Orgel (2004) called for social work to ‘wake up’ to hepatitis C (HCV). In that time, a small but significant body of social research has developed which has highlighted the far-reaching social consequences of living with HCV. Using this as a foundation, Paylor and Mack (2010) expanded arguments on the role of social work and identified specific areas where social work might become involved, arguing that the profession is uniquely placed and skilled, to respond and provide support. This article draws on qualitative in-depth interviews with twenty-one people who (had) lived with HCV in the UK, to strengthen and broaden the argument that social work and social care need to urgently take a bigger role in working with people with HCV, given the cross-cutting and wide range of issues that arise. This is the first study which uses participant data to argue for the need for social work involvement and in that it highlights a number of points in the experience where social work support is needed including pre and post diagnosis, whilst on treatment and after treatment.

AB - It is now a full decade since Paylor and Orgel (2004) called for social work to ‘wake up’ to hepatitis C (HCV). In that time, a small but significant body of social research has developed which has highlighted the far-reaching social consequences of living with HCV. Using this as a foundation, Paylor and Mack (2010) expanded arguments on the role of social work and identified specific areas where social work might become involved, arguing that the profession is uniquely placed and skilled, to respond and provide support. This article draws on qualitative in-depth interviews with twenty-one people who (had) lived with HCV in the UK, to strengthen and broaden the argument that social work and social care need to urgently take a bigger role in working with people with HCV, given the cross-cutting and wide range of issues that arise. This is the first study which uses participant data to argue for the need for social work involvement and in that it highlights a number of points in the experience where social work support is needed including pre and post diagnosis, whilst on treatment and after treatment.

KW - Hepatitis C

KW - post diagnosis

KW - pre diagnosis

KW - social work

KW - treatment

U2 - 10.1093/bjsw/bcv016

DO - 10.1093/bjsw/bcv016

M3 - Journal article

VL - 46

SP - 1115

EP - 1130

JO - British Journal of Social Work

JF - British Journal of Social Work

SN - 0045-3102

IS - 4

ER -