Building and Ethical Organization Part 2

2128 Words Jan 17th, 2014 9 Pages
Building an Ethical Organization Part 2
Holly Regan
HSM/230
January 12, 2014
Vicki Grant

Building an Ethical Organization Part 2 Establishing and sustaining a successful ethical organization with a solid morally and ethically envisioned foundation takes continuous effort by all members of the organization. Every member has a particular role to be played which contributes to the organization’s mission of improving the quality of life of homeless teens and their families and the ethical obligation of earning the community’s trust. Royalty House is a non-profit organization that is staffed and governed by an experienced, professional, diverse group of volunteers whose target population are homeless youth ranging in age between
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Royalty House’s mission statement provides the organization with a path to achieve its objectives and goals and supports the ethical system of this organization.
Royalty House’s mission statement conveys to the greater community that Royalty House is committed to the populations overall well-being and is equipped with the highest level of professional leadership to achieve each client’s level of need. Manning (2003) stated, “The architecture of organizations includes the forms for programs and service delivery. This architecture can provide innovative or needed ethical projects, such as developing a unique service system or serving a currently underserved population,” (p. 236).
Royalty House Values Statement:
Royalty House respects and fosters loving, family centered values. Royalty House believes that every individual deserves a chance at new beginnings and the opportunity to obtain the necessary tools to become self-reliant and self-sufficient in adulthood. The NASW Code of Ethics principal states: that social workers’ primary goal is to help people in need and to address social problems. Social workers elevate service to others above self-interest. Social workers draw on personal knowledge, values and skills to address social problems and help people in need. Social workers are encouraged to volunteer some portion of professional skills with no expectation of significant financial return (pro bono service), (Manning, 2003, p. 283).
Royalty

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