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From the University of Kentucky College of Social Work |
Hosted by Dr. Blake Jones | Produced by Jason Johnston |

Here we explore the intersection of social work research, practice and education. Our goal is to showcase once a month the amazing people associated with our college and give our listeners practical tools they can use to change the world.

Each month we have a conversation with a social work practitioner, researcher, educator or speaker to learn more about their life and work. This podcast is intended to be instructive and helpful as we explore social issues and challenges faced by the modern day social worker.

Twitter: @swconversations
Facebook: www.facebook.com/swconversations
Feedback, comments or show suggestions: swconversations@gmail.com

Credits:
Web master: Jonathan Hagee
Theme music: “Fingerdance” by Bill McLaughlin, used by permission. Learn more about Billy’s music and his amazing story here: http://www.billymclaughlin.com/

Social Work Conversations University of Kentucky College of Social Work

    • 社会科学

From the University of Kentucky College of Social Work |
Hosted by Dr. Blake Jones | Produced by Jason Johnston |

Here we explore the intersection of social work research, practice and education. Our goal is to showcase once a month the amazing people associated with our college and give our listeners practical tools they can use to change the world.

Each month we have a conversation with a social work practitioner, researcher, educator or speaker to learn more about their life and work. This podcast is intended to be instructive and helpful as we explore social issues and challenges faced by the modern day social worker.

Twitter: @swconversations
Facebook: www.facebook.com/swconversations
Feedback, comments or show suggestions: swconversations@gmail.com

Credits:
Web master: Jonathan Hagee
Theme music: “Fingerdance” by Bill McLaughlin, used by permission. Learn more about Billy’s music and his amazing story here: http://www.billymclaughlin.com/

    Episode 32 – A Trauma Therapy Conversation with Dr. Guy Macpherson and Therapist/Assistant Professor of Psychiatry, Gray Manis

    Episode 32 – A Trauma Therapy Conversation with Dr. Guy Macpherson and Therapist/Assistant Professor of Psychiatry, Gray Manis

    Dr. Jones has a conversation around trauma therapy with Dr. Guy Macpherson and Therapist/Assistant Professor of Psychiatry, Gray Manis
    Notes:
    Gray (Isaac) Manis, MSW, is a Licensed Clinical Social Worker, Certified Alcohol and Drug Counselor, Assistant Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Kentucky, and adjunct instructor in the UK College of Social Work
    Guy Macpherson, PhD, is a husband, a father of two, and holds a doctorate in clinical psychology. He has spent the last several years studying the impact and treatment of trauma, and early psychosis.  
    In 2014, Guy founded The Trauma Therapist Project with the goals of raising the awareness of trauma and creating an educational and supportive community for new trauma workers. 
     The Trauma Therapist Project has now grown to include The Trauma Therapist | Podcast, now being listened to in more than 160 countries around the world, as well as Trauma Therapist | 2.0, an online membership community specifically dedicated to educating and inspiring trauma workers just starting out on their trauma-informed journey.  
    Guy’s focus currently is on creating a vibrant, global community to support, educate and inspire new trauma workers, as well as to upend the present way that trauma is taught at the graduate level. 
    Middle music Landras Dream by Jason Shaw used under a creative commons Attribution 3.0 license
     
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    TRANSCRIPT
    Transcripts are created using a combination of speech recognition software and human transcription and may contain errors. Please check the full audio podcast in context before quoting in print.
    ——–
    Blake: 00:01 Well today I’m joined by Dr. Guy Mcpherson who has a wonderful podcast. This is the first time I’ve interviewed a fellow podcast or I’m really excited about that, but it’s really more than a podcast. It’s a, it’s an entire project that he’s working on, um, around trauma and dealing with trauma, helping therapists learn about trauma and a guy, we’re so glad to have you on the podcast this morning. Thanks for calling in.
    Guy: 00:30 Thanks Blake. Um, no pressure being interviewed by another podcast.
    Blake: 00:35 I w I was just listening to yours on the drive in the, your most recent one with uh, Nate Pendleton, I think is his name and a wonderful, wonderful podcast. I’m only about halfway through, so I’m excited to finish our interview and then go back and listen to it. But I’m also joined by Gray Manis, who is a therapist here at the university of Kentucky in our psychiatry department. Great. Thanks for coming in.
    Gray: 01:00 Thanks for having me. Glad to be here.
    Blake: 01:02 Yeah. And so gray is kind of my backup on the, on the clinical stuff because you really do a lot of trauma therapy. And I asked you to come in to help me kinda co interview guy. But guy, I wanna start out by asking you, this is such a unique thing that you do in the world. Uh, it’s very focused on trauma and helping those of us who work with people who have had trauma or enduring trauma. Where did all this come from for you?
    Guy: 01:32 Well, that uh, that’s a multilayered question, but, um, the one hand, you know, when I got to graduate school I knew I wanted to focus on trauma. I wanted to, uh, help people who were in dire situations and kind of where that came from is we can get into. But when I got into graduate school, I once learned about trauma. So I was like, you know, what book do I need to read? What workshop do I need to go to? I wanted to absorb everything I could and thinking that that kind of ended up itself would, would make me the best trauma therapist I could become. And you know, I started learning more and started studying more. And, um, I got a, my first position out of graduate school was in an amazing clinic here in Northern California where we assessed and treated kids who are showing early signs of psychosis

    • 37分
    Episode 31 – Dr. Jones talks with Police Chief, Mike Ward, and the agency’s social worker, Kelly Pompilio, about the need for integrating social workers alongside our officers.

    Episode 31 – Dr. Jones talks with Police Chief, Mike Ward, and the agency’s social worker, Kelly Pompilio, about the need for integrating social workers alongside our officers.

    Dr. Jones talks with Police Chief, Mike Ward, and the agency’s social worker, Kelly Pompilio, about the need for integrating social workers alongside our officers.
    ——–
    TRANSCRIPT
    Transcripts are created using a combination of speech recognition software and human transcription and may contain errors. Please check the full audio podcast in context before quoting in print.
    ——–
    Blake:                                    00:02                     Hello and welcome to the social work conversations podcast produced by the university of Kentucky college of social work. My name is Blake Jones. Here we explore the intersection of social work, research, practice, and education. Our goal is to showcase the amazing people associated with our college and to give our listeners practical tools that they can use to change the world. Welcome to season three of the social work conversations podcast. We’ve been so happy to do this over the last couple of years. This is our 31st episode and we want to thank you for your support. We’d love it if you would go to iTunes and give us a five star review. This really helps people find our podcast and follow us. We also welcome you to go to socialwork.uky.edu/podcast and follow us on social media, Facebook, Twitter, Instagram. We’re trying to create a community of listeners and responders to our podcasts, so please follow us on social media.
    Blake:                                    01:07                     Now let’s go to our next podcast where we’re going to talk with Mike Ward. Well, I’m joined today by chief Mike Ward from Alexandra, Kentucky and Kelly Pompilio, uh, who’s a social worker with the Alexandria police department. And it’s really good to have you on the podcast today. Thanks for coming.
    Mike:                                    01:25                     Oh, thanks for having us.
    Blake:                                    01:27                     So, chief, let me ask you a little bit about your background. You are the chief of police. You’re retiring soon, but, but you’re the chief of police in Alexandria, Kentucky. Tell us where Alexandria is and how long you’ve been doing that job.
    Mike:                                    01:41                     Alexandria is in Northern Kentucky, uh, which, uh, and where 15 miles South of Cincinnati. Okay. So we’re still a very, uh, suburban, rural community. Um, city’s motto is where the city meets the country. So, um, it’s, um, it’s close enough that I can be in downtown Cincinnati in 20 minutes. Um, but then I can am a, we’ve still got farm land in the city and, and, and whatnot. So.
    Blake:                                    02:14                     And how long have you been with the department?
    Mike:                                    02:16                     I’ve been with Alexandria for 18 years, so I’ve been a police officer now in Kentucky. I started in 1983 and prior to that I did four years as a, a an officer in the air force. So I’ve been doing this now for 40 years. Okay.
    Blake:                                    02:34                     And Kelly, you have, um, been a social worker for a while. You worked for the cabinet for families and children, which in Kentucky is our child protection system or agency, the department for community based services. Um, you worked there a while and then you found your way to this, this job. And I’m Alexandra as a s

    • 36分
    Episode 30 – Jean Ritchie Part 2 of 2 – Dr. Jones talks with Appalachian musician Carla Gover about music, social justice, and her connection to Jean Ritchie

    Episode 30 – Jean Ritchie Part 2 of 2 – Dr. Jones talks with Appalachian musician Carla Gover about music, social justice, and her connection to Jean Ritchie

    In our second Jean Ritchie podcast, Part 2 of 2, Dr. Jones talks with Appalachian musician Carla Gover about music, social justice, and her connection to Jean Ritchie.
    In these last two episodes (ep 29 & 30) we explore the life of folk singer and social worker Jean Ritchie and her connection to the UK College of Social Work. Please visit https://socialwork.uky.edu/jeanritchie for a special dedication page to Jean, with pictures, links, and full Mp3 downloads of the songs you have heard.
     
    Ep 30 Resources

    Carla’s Website http://www.carlagover.com/home
    Zoe Speaks Music https://zoespeaksmusic.com/
    Cornbread and Tortillas https://cornbreadandtortillas.com/

     
    Ep 30 Track List and Music Links

    The Young Man that Wouldn’t Raise Corn – Carla Gover
    Paper of Pins – Carla Gover
    Sorrow in the Wind – Carla Gover
    Cool of the Day – Jean Ritchie

    ——–
    TRANSCRIPT
    Transcripts are created using a combination of speech recognition software and human transcription and may contain errors. Please check the full audio podcast in context before quoting in print.
    ——–
    Episode 30 – Jean Ritchie Part 2 of 2 – Dr. Jones talks with Appalachian musician Carla Gover about music, social justice, and her connection to Jean Ritchie
    Blake [00:00:02] Hello and welcome to the social work Conversations podcast produced by the University of Kentucky College of Social Work. My name is Blake Jones. Here we explore the intersection of social work research practice and education. Our goal is to showcase the amazing people associated with our college and to give our listeners practical tools that they can use to change the world.
    Blake [00:00:26] I’m joined today by Carla Gover my friend, banjo picker, dancer, Appalachian songstress, and many other things. Thanks for joining me today. Carla.
    Carla [00:00:37] I’m happy to be here.
    Blake [00:00:39] We’re here to talk about Jean Ritchie and your relationship with her. And kind of how that started. But I want to start with you because you are a very accomplished musician just a creative force in Kentucky and wonder if you could tell us a little bit about what you’re into these days what’s on what’s on your plate musically creatively that’s happening with you.
    Carla [00:01:06] Well right now I have a few things going on and I’m really excited about. My band is called Zoe Speaks and it has and we have a new album that’s original folk music but highly influenced by Appalachian music that I grew up with and that my songwriting partner grew up with. So that’s been in the works. That’s really exciting. I’m involved in a project called cornbread and tortillas which is a. Was a collective of Appalachian and Latino artists dedicated to building cultural bridges and showing the connections between various Latino and Appalachian cultures. And we also have a stage show a theatre show that has dancing, music, and personal life stories kind of woven into these dramatic vignettes. So that’s a whole theatrical production. And we have a smaller school show that we do for young people called from Appalachia to the Andes. So that’s a four person show. And it’s kind of a miniature version of the same. So that’s exciting and then I just found out last week that. I get to do a fellowship where I work with an apprentice to teach her a traditional percussive dance styles of the mountain so flat footed and clogging and that’s through the Kentucky Folklife Program and the Kentucky Arts Council
    Blake [00:02:27] Yeah. You know I follow you of course on social media and we’ve known each other a long time and I love the pictures of you with children and I know that you go into a lot of schools and do work with children around just music and you know Appalachian culture and all that sort of thing and wonder if you could talk about what what that’s like for you. What is it like to c

    • 40分
    Episode 29 – Jean Ritchie part 1 of 2 – Dr. Jones explores the life of folk singer and social worker Jean Ritchie with Dr. Kay Hoffman

    Episode 29 – Jean Ritchie part 1 of 2 – Dr. Jones explores the life of folk singer and social worker Jean Ritchie with Dr. Kay Hoffman

    Ep 29 –  Jean Ritchie part 1 of 2 – Dr. Jones explores the life of folk singer and social worker Jean Ritchie including her connection to the UK College of Social Work and an unaired interview segment with friend and former UKCoSW dean, Dr. Kay Hoffman
    On the next two episodes (ep 29 & 30) we explore the life of folk singer and social worker Jean Ritchie. In this episode, we will talk about Jean’s history in connection to the University of Kentucky’s College of Social Work, including an unaired interview segment with the UK College of Social Work former Dean and faculty member, Dr. Kay Hoffman. Jason Johnston, our producer, and I are big fans of Jean’s music and we will pay tribute to her by playing and singing a few of her songs. Please visit https://socialwork.uky.edu/jeanritchie for a special dedication page to Jean, with pictures, links, and full Mp3 downloads of the songs you have heard.

    Ep 29 Track List and Music Links
    1. Barbary Allen by Jean Ritchie from British Traditional Ballads in the Southern Mountains, Volume 1 © Folkways
    2. The L & N Don’t Come Here Anymore – Blake & Jason
    3. Wayfaring Stranger – Blake & Jason
    4. Hangman by Jean Ritchie from British Traditional Ballads in the Southern Mountains, Volume 1 © Folkways
    5. Blackwaters by Blake & Jason
    6. Pretty Saro by Blake & Jason
    7. Shady Grove by Jean Ritchie from Marching Across The Green Grass and Other American Children’s Game Songs © Folkways 1968
     
    More resources:

    Wonderful Tribute
    More bibliography from KET
    UK Alumni Page
    About Jean’s social work practice
    Alan Lomax Recordings

     
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    TRANSCRIPT
    Transcripts are created using a combination of speech recognition software and human transcription and may contain errors. Please check the full audio podcast in context before quoting in print.
    ——–
    Episode 29 – Jean Ritchie part 1 of 2 – Dr. Jones explores the life of folk singer and social worker Jean Ritchie w/ Dr. Kay Hoffman
    [00:00:02] Hello and welcome to the social work Conversations podcast produced by the University of Kentucky College of Social Work. My name is Blake Jones. Here we explore the intersection of social work research practice and education. Our goal is to showcase the amazing people associated with our college and to give our listeners practical tools that they can use to change the world.
    [00:01:15] On the next two episodes we explore the life of folk singer and social worker Jean Ritchie. In this episode, we will talk about Jean’s history in connection to the University of Kentucky’s College of Social Work. Jason Johnston, our producer, and I are big fans of Jean’s music and we will pay tribute to her by playing and singing a few of her songs. So sit back relax and enjoy this exploration of a Kentucky treasure: Jean Ritchie.
    [00:01:51]
    [00:02:50] Blake Narration:
    Jean was born on December 8, 1922, in Viper, Kentucky. Viper is in the coalfields of southeastern Kentucky. She was the youngest of 14 siblings, and she was one of ten girls who slept in just one room of the family’s farmhouse.
    Jean was born into a very musical family, and this early appreciation of traditional ballads and folk music led her to carry the tradition on, not only in Kentucky but around the world. She performed with Bob Dylan, Pete Seeger, Linda Ronstadt, Dolly Parton and many others.

    Jean has been described as the “mother of folk music.” Her primary instrument, the mountain dulcimer, made a perfect backdrop for her lilting, high soprano voice. In the 1950s and ’60s, she became an international ambassador of traditional folk music, and her travels took her to the stages of Carnegie Hall and the Newport Jazz Festival.

    Jean was married to George Pickow, a folk musi

    • 21分
    Episode 28 – Dr. Jones talks with UK faculty Dr. Chris Flaherty about military social work, research, and UK’s new Army Master of Social Work (MSW) Program Collaboration

    Episode 28 – Dr. Jones talks with UK faculty Dr. Chris Flaherty about military social work, research, and UK’s new Army Master of Social Work (MSW) Program Collaboration

    Dr. Jones talks with UK faculty Dr. Chris Flaherty about military social work, research, and UK’s new Army MSW Program Collaboration
    Chris Flaherty Bio:
    https://socialwork.uky.edu/dr-chris-flaherty/
     
    Military Social Work UK News Items:
    April 2019 – Army-UK MSW Program to Graduate First Class
    https://socialwork.uky.edu/army-uk-msw-program-to-graduate-first-class/
     
    More info about the Army / University of Kentucky Military MSW Program:
    https://socialwork.uky.edu/msw/army-college-of-social-work-master-of-social-work-program/
     
    Not able to relocate to Ft. Sam Houston in San Antonio, TX? Consider the University of Kentucky’s new Online MSW program:
    https://landing.socialworkonline.uky.edu/msw 
    ——–
    TRANSCRIPT
    Transcripts are created using a combination of speech recognition software and human transcription and may contain errors. Please check the full audio podcast in context before quoting in print.
    ——–
    Episode 28 – Dr. Jones talks with UK faculty Dr. Chris Flaherty about military social work, research, and UK’s new Army MSW Program Collaboration
    Blake [00:00:02] Hello and welcome to the social work Conversations podcast produced by the University of Kentucky College of Social Work. My name is Blake Jones. Here we explore the intersection of social work research practice and education. Our goal is to showcase the amazing people associated with our college and to give our listeners practical tools that they can use to change the world.
    Blake [00:00:25] Well I’m joined today by my colleague and friend Dr. Chris Flaherty here at the College of Social Work. Thanks for coming on Chris.
    Chris [00:00:31] Thanks for having me appreciate it.
    Blake [00:00:32] So I know that we are taping this right after Veterans Day and you’re a veteran and I need to ask you this burning question I’ve been thinking about because I’ve known you for a while and I feel like I can ask you Can you still do 50 push ups? And if so. Can you demonstrate. Now this is a podcast but ha ha…
    Chris [00:00:54] Actually I could never do 50 pushups so I’m holding steady on that funny story I mentioned to someone recently that you know the Air Force had. More lenient physical fitness standards and some of the other services but still standards and I was never the biggest jock in the service so I usually got by I stand. But my last test near the end of my career. I actually didn’t make the standard and I was scheduled to retest. And I’d learned at this point after 20 years of service you don’t fight the system. I didn’t want to make an argument that well I’m retiring anyway who cares that that wasn’t going to fly. So what I did was I just said sure please schedule me my retake. But I scheduled it after my retirement date.
    Blake [00:01:42] Well that’s one way to get out of it.
    Chris [00:01:44] I still owe them that test. Well I’m training up so.
    Blake [00:01:48] Good. Good. What’s so good to see you. And you are an associate professor here at the University of Kentucky College of Social Work. You’ve been here since 2005. Before that you were a military social worker for 20 years and you know I’m really excited about talking with you about your work a lot of good things have been happening and are happening in our college lately around military social work or social work with veterans and I wonder if you could talk a little bit about the things that are happening with our new Fort Sam Houston students and some other things that are happening in our college.
    Chris [00:02:26] Sure we have several things under way now. The Fort Sam Houston program is I think a very exciting new initiative we have. Not that new we actually signed this contract in October of 2016 and this is an interesting collaboration. We’re working with the Army primarily but also across all branches and there is a program where the social workers ar

    • 32分
    Episode 27 – Dr. Jones talks with performance artist, teacher, and scholar, Bailey Anderson

    Episode 27 – Dr. Jones talks with performance artist, teacher, and scholar, Bailey Anderson

    What do dancing with scrabble pieces have to do with social justice? To find out listen to Podcast #26 as Dr. Jones talks with performance artist, teacher, and scholar, Bailey Anderson.
     
    Bio:
    Bailey Anderson is a performance artist, teacher, and scholar who received her MFA in Dance from CU Boulder where she studied disability at the intersection of dance pedagogy, performance, and feminist theories. Her performing career includes work with David Gordon’s Pick up Company, Nicholas Leichter Dance, and Emily Johnson’s Catalyst. Her choreography has been performed nationally and internationally most recently at the Dance in the Age of Forgetfulness Symposium in London, England where she presented her work, “Befriending Forgetting.” She is currently an Adjunct Lecturer at the University of North Carolina Asheville where she is working on a project titled Dancing Avatars: Disability and Dance in a Digital Land.
    More about Bailey and her work can be found at: http://www.dis-ruption.com/
     
    Middle music: Children’s Joy by Borrtex is licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial License.
    ——–
    TRANSCRIPT
    Transcripts are created using a combination of speech recognition software and human transcription and may contain errors. Please check the full audio podcast in context before quoting in print.
    ——–
    Episode 27 – Dr. Jones talks with performance artist, teacher, and scholar, Bailey Anderson
    Dr. Jones: [00:00:02] Hello and welcome to the social work Conversations podcast produced by the University of Kentucky College of Social Work. My name is Blake Jones. Here we explore the intersection of social work research practice and education. Our goal is to showcase the amazing people associated with our college and to give our listeners practical tools that they can use to change the world.
    Dr. Jones: [00:00:25] Well I’m joined today by Bailey Anderson. Bailey you’re from North Carolina right.
    Bailey: [00:00:29] That’s correct.Yep at this point that is where I’m living.
    Dr. Jones: [00:00:33] And well welcome to Kentucky. I’m so glad that you’re here you’re visiting our campus the University of Kentucky.
    Dr. Jones: [00:00:39] Tell us a little bit about why you’re here so I’m here primarily to do a talk called Disability aesthetics and labor making dances doing social justice brings together disability and dance and thinking about the way it’s those intersect with social justice in dance making practices.
    Bailey: [00:00:56] One of my favorite things making dances.
    Dr. Jones: [00:00:59] And we’ll really get into that. I want to talk with you a lot about that. I really want to go back. Early on in your life though I’m really curious you’re the first dancer that I’ve had on this podcast and you and I were just talking I just got back from New York City and was able to see some dance there and Jason and I are both musicians and artists and things and I’ve always thought about this idea of using art and the body to make change in the world. I’m really curious from you like early on in your life. When did you sort of realize that this is something you wanted to do?
    Bailey: [00:01:38] That’s a great question. Always and never might be my answer. I think I’ve been dancing. I told students I met this morning. I’ve been dancing since I was five. Many many many years. And at the same time I think something most dancers I think wrestlers and maybe artists in general is is this the thing I want to be doing in my life. Is it especially what we go through different turmoil in the world. Is this making a difference in the life you know in people’s lives and lived experiences. That said I would say I definitely feel like in college I made the decision that it had to be a part of my life in some way in that I felt that understanding the world through the body and making meaning through the body was

    • 24分

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