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Staying Informed in Social Work Practice: Staying Informed
This guide presents resources and suggestions for keeping current with social work research after you graduate from the University of Denver. Thanks to Sue Wortman, Social Work Librarian, University of Michigan, for providing the model for the guide.
By signing up for an RSS feed, you will be notified when new tables of contents with abstracts are available. Although you won't be able to access the full-text articles for free, you can either request them through interlibrary loan or pay to read individual articles online.
From this link, you can browse Taylor and Francis journals by subject, including Social Work. The "email contents alerting" service (left menu link) will enable you to create a free account and be notified by email when new journal issues are published.
After you have registered for a free account, you can create alerts to individual titles by selecting the journal and then the link, "set email alert." See journals listed in the "Social Policy and Welfare" category, as well as "Education," "Child and Family Studies," and "Psychology," among others.
Dr. Gary Holden, New York University, Silver School of Social Work, reports on news and new scholarship, including journal article abstracts, open-access journal articles, guidelines, meta-analyses and systematic reviews, and monographs.
"The goal of the CMRL is to encourage scholarly discussion among researchers in the field of child abuse and neglect. Appropriate topics for discussion include all areas of child abuse and neglect research (e.g., epidemiology, etiology, prevention, consequences, intervention, and treatment) and the full range of relevant research issues (e.g., measurement, instrumentation, statistical analysis, ethics)."
"The Future of Children is a collaboration of the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University and the Brookings Institution. The mission of the Future of Children is to translate the best social science research about children and youth into information that is useful to policymakers, practitioners, grant-makers, advocates, the media, and students of public policy."