The siblings. Such continuity of care and relationships has

The ideology that best falls under Kinship Care policy is utilitarian theory of social justice because Kinship Care is focused in the redustribution of resources that best fits the appropriate needs met of common good. Kinship care falls under Michael Walzer system of communal provision. Kinship Care is program that depends on governmental assistance, not just focused on those who are at risk, it is focused on the poor, individuals with physical or cognitive disabilities. Values are important to social work profession because the role of a social worker is to help clients by building a relationship, exploring problems with the client, exploring multiple solutions with the client. The value that is evident in this policy is Strenghts perspective because it is a factor that can be a foundation for growth and change. It provides hope for children who are looking for a stable placement and it is successful based on the clients historical perspective. Many individuals who are in the Kinship Care they have been exposed to trauma, abuse, neglect, illness and struggle. This can be a source of challenge and opportunity. The group that benefit the most  from the policy were the children. Numerous studies have  found that kinship placements are stable and that children are less likely to experience multiple placements when they are in these settings. Further, children placed with kin are more likely to be placed with their siblings. Such continuity of care and relationships has long been known to be related to better outcomes for children in foster care.(Children’s Rights, 2011)   One negative effect to keep into consideration is the knowledge/training given to  foster parents. In 2000, a report created principles related to kinship care: “(1) the child welfare system must continue its focus on safety, permanency and child well-being; (2) decisions regarding relatives’ roles should be based on the child’s best interests; (3) kinship care within the child welfare system must not displace voluntary family efforts or income assistance programs; and (4) relatives should be viewed as potential resources in permanency planning.” (Children’s Rights, 2011)