Professionalism in the workplace is an essential quality. Your conduct on the job influences your boss's, coworker's, and customer's opinions of you. A Decade of Social Work Today — 10 Trends That Transformed Social Work; Couples & Money — Financial Social Work to the Rescue; The Power of Play Therapy; Treating People Who Hoard — What Works for Clients and Families; Building a Practice in a Digital World; Incivility and Self-Doubt in the Social Work Classroom: A Survivor’s Tale This situation raises theoretical as well as practical and political questions. Six aspects of professionalism will be discussed here: integrity, knowledge, self-efficacy, self-understanding, self-control, and social support (Cournoyer, 2011). When you are working at your field placement, not only do you represent yourself, but you represent the School of Social Work and every other student that will come after you. Certainly social work has had a long history of concern over which side the group is on. 2.3 Maintain professional relationships with people and ensure that they understand the role of a social worker in their lives. Your conduct on the job influences your boss's, coworker's, and customer's opinions of you. Throughout the world social welfare and social work are subjects of challenging trends and developments, which are critical to the concept and the opportunities of professionalism in social work. As a social worker, I will: 2.1 Be open, honest, reliable and fair. The important key to note is that all of the factors of professionalism must transcend beyond the boundaries of the profession of social work to be incorporated into personal life as well. Clinical social workers must be licensed by their state. The requirements for clinical social workers are a master’s degree (MSW) in social work and two years' experience in a supervised clinical setting. 2.2 Respect and maintain people’s dignity and privacy.

As a social work student, you are also expected to display professional behavior consistent with the NASW Code of Ethics.