Oct. 7, 2017
by William Goehler (author's profile)


1 Oct 17

And so it begins! As I presently perceive this matriculating opportunity, it is merely something for me to do as pure research while I await Scientology's Volunteer Ministers whose motto is: "Something CAN Be Done About It", to deliver rehabilitation to prisoners.
As first announced to an enturbulated world in 1950, The Aims Of Scientology were: A civilization without insanity, without criminals and without war, where the able can prosper and honest beings can have rights, and where man is free to rise to greater heights.
This ennobling ambition prompts me to define what it means, to be "civilized"; 1. to cause to develop out of a primitive state; especially: to bring to a technically advanced and rationally ordered stage of cultural development. 2: EDUCATE, REFINE.
Indeed, the civilization within the Scientology community has flourished and prospered very well since 1950. Yet, the heel-catchers Jacobinical Protocols have long-long ago designed an ignoble society of goy to rule over. They too have flourished and prospered as evidenced by the anthropological, sociological, and psychological problems which have produced a multi faceted industry of Human Services, which I'm studying now - and posting my papers here in cyber-space for the world to see: OPERATION MENTALLY ILL of the 1920s until the end of World War II, spread with PROJECT PAPERCLIPS Psychiatric Permeation of American Society after World War II!

This is certainly going to be interesting to see if I'm able to successfully compare and contrast modern developments in this Age of Psychiatry molding dysfunctionalism. Jacobinical dysgenics may be beyond remedy at this point, but I'm still obliged to sound the alarm never the less. What else can I do from here now, other than display thoughts to consider.
May your point of view never be the same. For the Love of Truth!

Ephphatha (Mk 7:34)

P.S. All daring comments and dialogue is welcome.

Reading Guide HSER 300 Chapter 1

Reading Assignment 1 in chapter 1

1. What are the identifiable themes and purposes of human services? With the increase in problems in our modern world; Problems in living; The need of self-sufficiency, and the goals of: Social Care, Social Control and Rehabilitation.

2. What is a living problem? Who has them? Unmet needs / less than ideal situations involving the very young, the elderly, people with limited physical and/or mental capabilities; victims of crime, disasters or abuse, etc.

3. What are some modern world problems? Why do they exist now? Over population, malnutrition, the environment, immigration, illiteracy, crime, access to healthcare, poverty, etc. Why they exist now relates to personal/communal lack of Ability, Responsibility and the need for self-sufficiency. Sadly, human beings are not always able to meet their own needs.

4. How do some living problems develop? Living with eyes closed, misunderstanding all they see: In the economy of personal exchange, people no longer feel they can count on family and neighbors, to assist in times of trouble and crisis. Alienation from social network and a lack of ability to manage life situations, living problems escalate. Social instability perpetuates!

5. What is self-sufficiency? Why is it important? Ability to be independently responsible. Humanity as a whole is only as strong as its weakest link, therefore it is important to care for and control the living conditions of less fortunate and help enable them to be responsible.

6. According to the text, what is social care? Assisting and meeting social needs for others who cannot care for themselves, either temporarily or in the long term.

7. According to the text what is social control? Restricts and/or monitors independence.

8. According to the text what is rehabilitation? To enable the individual to function near or at a level of independence.

9. What does the text mean when it refers to interdisciplinary nature? Understanding the nature of an individual in context to Sociological, Psychological and Anthropological perspectives, permits better understanding of individuals and their environments.

10. What are the differences between social care, social control and rehabilitation? Social care provides for the social needs of those who are unable to independently care for themselves. Social Control provides restrictions and monitoring of social misfits. Rehabilitation provides renewed Ability to function independently - socially, physically or psychologically.

11. How and why are theories used? Theories analyse data to help develop a better understanding.

12. What are some things to consider when providing Human Services at MCSP? Sociological, Psychological, Anthropological factors of social control required - and rehabilitation needs of each individual to help them become self-sufficient and socially responsible.


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