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Prix de leadership inspirant de l'ATTSO

But : Mettre en vedette des leaders inspirants durant la Semaine du travail social.

Description: Deux prix seront décernés durant la Semaine du travail social  aux individus, équipes ou groupes dont la contribution à la profession inspire les autres et dont la conduite professionnelle sert de modèle pour ceux qui travaillent dans le domaine du travail social. Les candidats pour ce prix peuvent inclure des individus qui partagent une approche similaire dans leur travail.

Critères de sélection :
Tous les candidats doivent être membres de l’ATTSO et travailleurs sociaux inscrits.
Pour aider le processus de sélection, les candidats gagnants seront ceux qui reçoivent les meilleurs résultats basés sur une échelle d’évaluation (1 signifie adéquat et 5 signifie extraordinaire).

Tous les candidats doivent satisfaire les critères 1, 2 et 3. 
 1. Inspire les autres par le biais de leur leadership, leur optimisme et leur innovation en adressant des situations/problèmes (1 à 5 points).
 2. Leur pratique ou contribution exemplifie le thème de la Semaine du travail social (1 à 5 points).
 3. Des autres attributs/contributions, tels que le travail qui tient en compte la diversité, un leadership à un moment crucial pour la profession ou pour le public (1 à 5 points). 
Au cas où les candidats auraient obtenu le même note, un quatrième critère peut être appliqué : 
 4. Représente un secteur unique ou sous-représenté (1 à 5 points).

Processus de sélection :
• Les chapitres de l’ATTSO et le conseil d’administration peuvent nommer des candidats pour ce prix. 
• Chaque candidature doit être accompagnée d’une note biographique, soulignant les achèvements de la candidate ou du candidat qui le rendent méritant ou méritante du prix.
• Le prix consiste d’une contribution de 500$ au nom du récipiendaire et un article publié au site web de l’ATTSO. Pour assurer que le ou les récipiendaires ne se trouvent pas dans un conflit d’intérêt avec leur employeur, le récipiendaire ne reçoit pas la remise en argent mais va l’ATTSO fait un don à l’organisation de leur choix.  
Date limite pour les candidatures : Au début de janvier, chaque année.


Établi en : 2003

Chaque année, deux leaders inspirants de la profession en Ontario sont distingués durant la Semaine du travail social.

Lauréats précédents : 

2017  l
Dr Peter Donahue [Plus]

Joyce Hamelin [Plus]

2016  l 

If Holly Earl-McCubbin had a wish, it would be to see social work education become trauma-informed and offer more trauma-specific training to those who want to become clinicians. [Plus]

It is apparent to Kathy Stiell that a focus and expertise in human relationships has been one of social work's strongest assets and may be even more so in the future: "This is a very exciting and proud time in history to be a social worker." [Plus]

2015  l 

Dre Shelley Craig affirms: "I am in social work because I like to creatively work with others to solve social problems." [Plus]

When speaking about the social work profession, Dre Barbara Muskat says: "It is my hope that as a profession, we will mobilize our strengths and advocate for the excellent skills we have in both direct and indirect work." [Plus] 

2014  l
Establishing a level playing field where individuals have the opportunity to flourish has guided Shelley Gilbert's work for over 20 years. [Plus]

Dre Colleen McMillan welcomes the opportunity to tell social workers of their potential to become leaders within health care: "Never before has the field been so receptive for our abilities in creating innovative health care models due to our 'person in the environment' training and our vision for seeing health as all-encompassing." [Plus]
2013  l  

Although now retired from formal employment, Nasim Banu-Ahmed continues to work tirelessly as a social worker to inspire hope in both her birth-country of Bangladesh and in her adopted country of Canada. [Plus]

It is clear from the very first moment in her presence that Karen Nelson is a dynamic and vibrant social work leader: "I am energized by the extraordinary work of my staff and I am driven to create the best possible place for them to practice and flourish as social workers." [Plus]

On Marco Posadas' long-term wish list, two stand out: "More funding for proper long-term mental health interventions for LGBTT populations and a more comprehensive and realistic immigration and refugee system in Canada that doesn't discriminate by country of origin, but evaluates the person holistically." [Plus

2012  l 

For Mary K. Armstrong, making the world a better place has always been a driving force. [Plus]

Diane Manii is constantly inspired by the motto: "Do not follow where the path may lead. Go instead where there is no path and lead a trail." [Plus]

2011  l

If Lorie Shekter-Wolfson has a motto in life, it likely is:  "Don't be afraid of change - embrace it!" [Plus]

Early in her social work career, Brooke Young has already been singled out as one to watch. [Plus]

2010  l  

Rhonda Teitel-Payne strongly believes that there are solutions to poverty. "The biggest challenge we face is that our society accepts that poverty has always been and always will be. We need to get past that acceptance and change it. I think we can." [Plus]

Dre Julie Woit states: "In my social work practice, I am very mindful of the lens of the social determinants of health.  It helps me contextualize the stories that I'm hearing." [Plus]

2009  l

SWAG (Social Work in Aging and Gerontology) is an informal network of social workers in the Ottawa region who have a strong interest in aging issues and work with seniors and their families. [Plus]

Linda Jackson draws constant inspiration from seniors and their families: "They truly have taught me about life." [Plus]

2008  l

Dre Cindy Blackstock believes that ethics are the foundation of social work - they give life and shape to our relationships and skills. [Plus]

Patricia O'Connor, Helen Wong, June Ying Yee of the Internationally Educated Social Work Professionals Bridging Program. [more]

The resilience of children and families is what keeps Micheal Hardy inspired. [more]

2007  l

Sonia Pouyat believes that social work leaders must have passion and remain open-minded to manage the challenges and the issues they face on a daily basis. [more]

Laurel Rothman believes that a vibrant community role is crucial for the health of our society. [more]

2006  l

Angela Townend believes that clients are relying more and more on social workers' expertise and their professional networking to help meet both their immediate and long-term needs. [more]

Rose Piacentino believes that social workers at all levels can make a difference, regardless of their degree or setting or location: "It's what you put into it". [more]

2005  l

Dr. Akua Benjamin has been in social work her whole life in varying formal and informal capacities. [more]

Cheryle Partridge is a social work educator in the Native Human Services Programme at Laurentian University and an Anishinaabe-Kwe (Ojibway woman) from Wasauksing First Nation, near Parry Sound. [more]

2004  l

In the summer of 2003, Judy Finlay, Chief Advocate of the Office of Child and Family Service Advocacy in Ontario, made the headlines in major newspapers and newscasts across the country. [more]

Peter Dudding sees a very important role for social work in the future. He believes that with the pace and scope of change now evident in society, social workers can help individuals to manage change and deal with life stressors. [more]

2003  l

Viewed by her peers as a leader within the social work profession, Jeanette Lewis is currently the Executive Director of the Ontario Association of Children's Aid Societies and has been a social worker for more than 30 years. [more]

Hugh Drouin is confident that the future of social work looks bright if social workers market their skills. [more]


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