Working with people from ethnic groups
When the term ‘ethnic group’ or ‘ethnic minority’ is used in Britain, there is a tendency to apply it only to the Asian or black populations. There is also a tendency to apply very generalized information rigidly and assume that all ethnic groups behave in a similar manner and experience similar problems.
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References and Further Reading
- Barnett, V. (1980) A Jewish Family in Britain. Pergamon Press.Google Scholar
- Bridger, P. (1980) A Hindu Family in Britain. Pergamon Press.Google Scholar
- Community Relations Commission. (1976) Between Two Cultures. Commission for Racial Equality, London.Google Scholar
- Harrison, S. (1980) A Muslim Family in Britain. Pergamon Press.Google Scholar
- Health and Social Service Journal (15.7.82). Asians in hospital — What’s in a name?Google Scholar
- Kings Fund Centre. (1982) Ethnic Minorities and Health Care in London. King’s Fund Publications, London.Google Scholar
- Levine, R. (ed.) (1984) The cultural aspects of home care delivery. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 38 (11), 734–8.Google Scholar
- Lobo, E.H. (1978) Children of Immigrants in Britain — Their Health and Social Problems. Hodder and Stoughton, Sevenoaks.Google Scholar
- Owen, C.W. (1980) A Sikh Family in Britain. Pergamon Press.Google Scholar
- Wilson, A. (1978) Finding a Voice — Asian Women in Britain. Virago, London.Google Scholar