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dc.contributor.authorNeault, Roberta
dc.contributor.authorArtess, Jane
dc.contributor.authorTien, Hsiu-Lan Shelley
dc.contributor.authorHopkins, Sareena
dc.contributor.authorArulmani, Gideon
dc.date.accessioned2017-02-09T18:50:54Z
dc.date.available2017-02-09T18:50:54Z
dc.date.issued2016-12
dc.identifier.citationNeault, N. (2017) 'Career development training, certification, supervision and professionalization: case examples from four countries.' Indian Journal of Career and Livelihood Planning, 5(1).en
dc.identifier.issn23192313
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10545/621372
dc.description.abstractThe career development sector is professionalizing internationally, through training, certifications, and an abundance of opportunities to learn from colleagues at conferences and international symposia. However, there are significant differences in how the profession is developing in different parts of the world; the notion of “career” is recognized as culturebound and, perhaps, inconceivable to many individuals. In this paper, career development educators from four countries in Asia, North America, and Europe share case examples of the career development sector’s evolution in their regions. Together, they represent institutions and training programs from the public and private sectors, in both formal and informal settings. Several of the authors have been influential in introducing and customizing career development practitioner competency frameworks and training for practitioners from diverse backgrounds to meet certification requirements. Together they examine how professionalizing the delivery of career development services has emerged in their regions, the variety of training opportunities available along a continuum from preparation for practice to reflection of practice, the diversity of standards and certifications in the career development sector, and the early stages of addressing the need for training and equipping supervisors and leaders. The authors advocate a “both/and” approach to professionalization, grounded in local research that surfaces felt needs and then customizing training, resources, and standards that incorporate relevant elements from international sources
dc.description.sponsorshipN/Aen
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherIndian Association of Career and Livelihood Planning (IACLP)en
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.iaclp.org/yahoo_site_admin/assets/docs/2_Neault_IJCLP_51.874951.pdfen
dc.subjectCareer developmenten
dc.subjectCompetency frameworksen
dc.subjectCertificationen
dc.subjectProfessionalisationen
dc.subjectSupervisionen
dc.subjectTrainingen
dc.titleCareer development training, certification, supervision and professionalization: case examples from four countries.en
dc.typeArticleen
dc.contributor.departmentUniversity of Derbyen
dc.identifier.journalIndian Journal of Career and Livelihood Planningen
refterms.dateFOA2019-02-28T15:26:56Z
html.description.abstractThe career development sector is professionalizing internationally, through training, certifications, and an abundance of opportunities to learn from colleagues at conferences and international symposia. However, there are significant differences in how the profession is developing in different parts of the world; the notion of “career” is recognized as culturebound and, perhaps, inconceivable to many individuals. In this paper, career development educators from four countries in Asia, North America, and Europe share case examples of the career development sector’s evolution in their regions. Together, they represent institutions and training programs from the public and private sectors, in both formal and informal settings. Several of the authors have been influential in introducing and customizing career development practitioner competency frameworks and training for practitioners from diverse backgrounds to meet certification requirements. Together they examine how professionalizing the delivery of career development services has emerged in their regions, the variety of training opportunities available along a continuum from preparation for practice to reflection of practice, the diversity of standards and certifications in the career development sector, and the early stages of addressing the need for training and equipping supervisors and leaders. The authors advocate a “both/and” approach to professionalization, grounded in local research that surfaces felt needs and then customizing training, resources, and standards that incorporate relevant elements from international sources


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