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Wilfrid Laurier University Leaf
June 30, 2015

Canadian Excellence


The Lyle S. Hallman Faculty of Social Work (FSW) offers social work programs at the bachelorís, masterís and doctoral levels. The BSW program, located at Laurierís Brantford campus, offers a generalist BSW with a unique focus on Aboriginal issues. The MSW program has three fields of study: Individuals, Families, and Groups; Community, Policy, Planning, and Organizations; and Aboriginal Wholistic Healing. The PhD program provides students with opportunities for advanced scholarship and professional growth in two fields of study: Studies in Social Work Practice, and Critical Social Policy and Organizational Studies. Since its inception in 1966, the FSW has developed a national and international reputation for excellence in teaching, research, and practicum instruction. more

Dates and Scheduling:

2015-2016 Term Dates: (inclusive)
Fall: †Monday, September 14, 2015 - Thursday, December 10, 2015
Winter: †Monday, January 4, 2016 - Thursday,†March 31, 2016
Spring: †Monday, April 18, 2016 - Monday, June 20, 2016

Course Registration Opens for 2015-16:† May 15, 2015

Incoming Student Registration Guide:† click here

Returning Student Registration Guide:† click here

Next Steps for INCOMING MSW/PhD students:† click here

FSW Orientation Information:† click here

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Research Forum Registration
(Headline - Feb 17)
Everyday Freedom from Gendered Violence: A Symposium
(Headline - Jan 13)
Bringing In the Bystander
(Headline - Oct 28)
FSW Convocation Reception - October 31, 2014
(Headline - Oct 09)
Laurier alumna among 15 recipients of provincial newcomer champion award Laurier alumna among 15 recipients of provincial newcomer champion award
(Headline - Sep 26)
More Headlines


People at Laurier

Eli Teram, Lyle S. Hallman Faculty of Social Work Dr. Eli Teramís research covers survivors of childhood sexual abuse, social work ethics, and the organizational context of social work practice. His recent research concluded that health professionals are skeptical about men who disclose childhood sexual abuse and take their experience less seriously than that of their female counterparts. ďIronically, Western menís privileged social position makes it more difficult for them to acknowledge themselves as victims, and for health professionals to view them as such,Ē says Teram.

Eli Teram
Lyle S. Hallman Faculty of Social Work