SOCIAL SERVICES/SOCIAL WORK

Program website: www.ufv.ca/socserv

UCFV offers a number of options for people interested in careers in the social services field. These include:

Social Services diploma

The Social Services diploma program is a two-year, 62-credit program (combining practical skill-development and university-transfer courses) which prepares you to work at the para-professional level in social service occupations. Typical jobs include financial assistance worker, community service worker, teacher aide, residential service worker, special education assistant, case aide, activity worker, seniors supervisor, home support coordinator, social work assistant, mental health worker, and family support worker.

The program also provides an opportunity for students preparing for professional degrees, to acquire practical job-related skills while earning university-transfer credits.

Transfer

More than half the courses in the Social Services program are transferable to university and are clearly marked in the course descriptions. The amount of transferability depends on your choice of courses and the institution you wish to transfer to. For example, with proper choice of electives, you may be able to ladder into the BSW program at UCFV or UVic.

Students wishing to challenge a Social Services course must have their application for challenge approved by the department. Students wishing to transfer credit from another institution should contact the Admissions and Records office for more information.

Entrance Requirements

Note: Students with a post-secondary CGPA of less than 2.0 will not normally be admitted to the program. A GPA of 2.0 is required for practicum placement. Practicums are scheduled for the second semester.

How to Apply

1. Submit the application fee along with your UCFV application for admission form to the Admissions and Records (A&R) office. Application forms are available from any A&R or Student Services office. See complete list of application dates and general information.

Additional documents required for a complete application:

2. Only those who submit complete applications and score the minimum required points will be called for a group interview. Should you not receive notification by May 1, contact Admissions and Records.

3. Upon admission to the program you will be invited to register. A deposit is required when your register (see the Fees and Other Costs section). This money will be applied to the tuition fees and is not refundable. Final payment of all course fees is due the end of the second week of classes.

If the program is full, you may register as a general student. It is not necessary to submit a separate application form. If you meet the entrance requirements and a space becomes available before
Sept. 1, you will be contacted.

In cases where interim transcripts are submitted, an admission decision may be made conditional upon completion of academic requirements. Proof of completion of entrance requirements is due the end of the first week in August.

Academic Regulations

Students are required to complete a minimum of 62 credits, and 50 percent of these must be completed at UCFV. A GPA of 2.0 (C average) is required for practicum placement and graduation. Please note that entrance requirements for the Social Work degree program stipulate a minimum GPA of 2.75.

All core courses (SSSW 110, 120, 200, 210, and CMNS 155) must be completed with a grade of C or better. Students who are not making satisfactory progress may be required to withdraw from the program. Unsatisfactory progress includes:

Students may elect to take this program on either a part- or full-time basis; however, students are expected to do a practicum in the second semester of their first year. In order to fill that requirement, students must have completed SSSW 110, 120, 129, and CMNS 155. Students who are unable to complete these courses in the first semester in the program, should postpone their application to the program until they have taken some of the above courses as general studies students. Taking these courses does not guarantee you will be accepted into the program. Students have a maximum of four years to complete the program requirements that were in place when they entered the program.

Students wishing to work with children or the mentally or physically challenged are encouraged to acquire a Class IV driver’s licence and a Standard First Aid certificate. In addition, keyboarding and computer skills are considered useful skills by most employers and practicum agencies.

Fees and Additional Costs

The fees for a full-time student (five courses or 15 credits) would be about $800 per semester. Books and additional supplies would cost $60 to $100 per course. *Fees stated are in effect for 1998/99 and are subject to change for 1999/2000. See the Fees and Other Costs section for more information.

There may also be other expenses such as travelling to practicum sites and field trips.

Workload and Classroom Expectations

Full-time students should be prepared to spend about 20 hours per week in class, and about 20 to 35 hours outside of class in independent learning. Full-time students take five or six courses each semester. During the winter semester, full-time students take three courses, plus a six-credit practicum. The practicum requires two full days in the field and students must make themselves available during this time. In addition to the field work, practicum students must attend a weekly 80-minute practicum seminar.

Practicum Regulations

Acceptance into the program does not guarantee practicum placement. Placement into a practicum will be at the discretion of the instructor. You will be individually assessed during the first semester as to your readiness for the practicum, in terms of skills, attitudes, and knowledge. The ability to pass a criminal records check is a prerequisite for most placements and suitable appearance is necessary. A valid driver’s licence and access to an automobile is required for most practica.

Students must register for practica and seminars on their assigned campus as practica will be done in that region; students are not guaranteed the practicum of their choice.

Students currently working in the field, or with significant work experience, may be able to challenge one of the two practica. Regulations concerning challenge opportunities are covered in the first-term courses SSSW 129/229. Challenge options are to be discussed with the instructor.

Dates and Locations

Admission to the program is for the September semester only. The program year is from September through April. Part-time Social Service diploma students may enroll in any available social service course provided they meet the stated prerequisite and there is space. Part-time students may not be able to access courses in sequence. General Studies students and students in other programs may be able to enroll in some social service courses. Please note that for General Studies students and students in other programs, permission to register cannot be given until the first day of class and only if they meet the stated pre-requisite and there is space.

The diploma program is offered at both the Abbotsford and Chilliwack campuses. You must indicate on your application form which campus you wish to attend. Acceptance into the program on a specified campus does not guarantee that all your classes will be available on that campus. It should be noted that certain courses alternate campuses in each semester. For example, SSSW 210 is offered in Abbotsford in the Fall semester, and in Chilliwack in the Winter semester. While efforts are made to ensure adequate reserved seats, students are not guaranteed seats in courses (including core courses) and may not be able to access courses in sequence. It may not be possible to complete the program in two years or as planned.

Program Outline

For complete details on courses see Course Descriptions.

First Year

Semester I
Course, Title & Credits
CMNS 155   Communications for Human Services    3
SSSW 110    Intro to Social Services    3
SSSW 120    Intro to Interpersonal Communications    3
SSSW 129    Seminar                       1
PHIL 110      Morality and Politics    3
PSYC 101    Intro to Psychology I    3
Total:     16

Semester II
Course,Title & Credits
SSSW 130    Practicum I (2 days/week)    6
SSSW 150    Approaches to Helping: A Theoretical Overview     3
SOC 101    Introductory Sociology I         3
Elective         (See Note1)         3
Total:     15

Second Year

Semester III
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 125    Human Development    3
SSSW 200    Counselling Skills (Chilliwack) or
 SSSW 210    Intro to Social Welfare (Abbotsford)*     3
SSSW 229    Seminar        1
Elective    (See Note1)        3
Elective    (See Note1)        3
Elective    (See Note1)        3
Total:    16

Semester IV
Course, Title & Credits
CMNS 255    Communications for Human Services II (Advanced)     3
SSSW 200    Counselling Skills (Abbotsford) or
 SSSW 210    Intro to Social Welfare (Chilliwack)*     3
SSSW 230    Practicum II (2 days /week)         6
Elective    (See Note1)        3
Total:     15

Program Total:     62

*Both SSSW 200 and SSSW 210 must be taken to complete the program.

Note 1: Electives

Students will take five electives in their diploma program.

Students intending to apply to the BSW program should consult with the department regarding appropriate Arts and Sciences electives.

Group A: Data Manipulation Requirement (choose one):

Other Electives: choose four

The remaining electives can be chosen from the following university transfer disciplines, but no more than two electives can be from the same discipline: adult education, anthropology, art history, biology, chemistry, child and youth care, computing science, criminology, economics, English, geography, history, kinesiology, languages, Latin American studies, media and communications, philosophy, physics, political science, psychology, sociology, theatre.

SSSW 283 and SSSW 394 are preferred electives, but not required. They are offered on alternate campuses in the Fall and Winter semesters.

Students intending to apply to the BSW program need to include the following in their electives: SSSW 283, MATH 104 (or equivalent introductory statistics), plus two university-transfer arts and sciences electives. Please contact the Social Services department regarding appropriate arts and sciences electives.

Note 2:

UCFV cannot guarantee that all courses can be scheduled as outlined. However, students should note that these courses may be taken in any order as long as individual course prerequisites are met.

First Nations Social Services diploma

Program under development

Substance Abuse Counselling certificate/diploma

Alcohol and drug abuse is a growing problem in our society and an increasing number of individuals are seeking help in treating their addiction problems. Similarly there is an increasing number of people working in the social services and related fields who are seeking additional training in order to become more effective with their client groups.

The Substance Abuse Counselling programs are designed to produce beginning professionals who recognize their own limitations and strengths and are prepared to undertake professional development on an ongoing basis. Intervention skills will be developed on individual, group, and family levels. Emphasis in the programs will be on providing knowledge of alcohol and drug dependencies, techniques of working with clients with dependencies, and knowledge and skills relating to specific client groups. Substance abuse counsellors may or may not be recovering people, but undertaking this training is not part of the recovery process. Prospective students are expected to lead a life free from substance abuse or risk being removed from the program.

The certificate program is offered as a post-graduate certificate to those holding diplomas, certificates, or degrees in allied fields (such as education, health care, criminal justice, social services, etc.) and is geared towards a post-basic level of educational achievement

The diploma program is available for those with little or no post-secondary education.

Entrance Requirements

Substance Abuse Counselling diploma program

See Entrance Requirements in the Social Services diploma section.

How to Apply

See How to Apply in the Social Services diploma section.

See application dates and general information.

Entrance Requirements

Substance Abuse Counselling certificate program

As this program is structured as a post-secondary program for those already holding professional or para-professional credentials, all applications will be assessed on an individual basis by the program head. The admissions requirements are as follows:

How to Apply

Certificate program

1. Submit the application fee along with your UCFV application for admission form to the Admissions and Records (A&R) office. Application forms are available from any A&R or Student Services office. See complete list of application dates and general information.

Additional documents required for a complete application:

2. You must attend an interview. Out-of-province applicants may be able to make special arrangements with the program head.

3. Applicants for the certificate program will be accepted until the program is full.

Academic and Practicum Regulations

A GPA of 2.0 (C average) is required for graduation and practicum placement. Students who do not complete a prerequisite course may be allowed to register for a subsequent course at the discretion of the program head. UCFV reserves the right to cancel any course for which there is insufficient registration. Continuation of the program will be dependent upon adequate enrolment.

Acceptance into the program does not guarantee practicum placement. Students will be individually assessed as to their readiness, in terms of skills, attitudes and knowledge, for the practicum. Practica are primarily in the Fraser Valley and students are not guaranteed the placement of their choice. Students will generally begin their practica after the completion of the first semester, although the practicum can be started later. Students working in the field may be allowed to do some, but not all, of their practicum hours in their workplace.

Location

While the certificate program is offered only in Abbotsford, students may complete the first year of the diploma program in either Abbotsford or Chilliwack. They should indicate the preferred campus on their application.

Fees and Additional Costs

The fees for a full-time student (five courses or 15 credits) would be about $800 per semester. Books and additional supplies would cost $60 to $100 per course. * Fee estimates are based on 1998/99 fees and are subject to change for 1999/2000. See the Fees and Other Costs section for more information. However, a tuition fee of $360 (98/99 fees) will be charged for each of the following courses: SSSW 600, 601, 602, 610, 611, 612, and 630. The certificate program is offered part-time only, and does not qualify for financial aid. However, certain bursaries are available. Contact the Financial Aid office for more information.

Some employers may be willing to sponsor their employees; prospective students are urged to approach their employers about this possibility.

Workload and Classroom Expectations

In addition to the classroom modules, you will be required to read, study, and prepare assignments outside of class and you can expect to spend an additional three to six hours per week outside of class. In addition you will be required to make videotapes in our lab.

Program Outline

For complete details on courses see Course Descriptions.

Substance Abuse Counselling diploma

Semester I
Course, Title & Credits
CMNS 155    Communications for Human Services    3
SSSW 110    Introduction to Social Services    3
SSSW 120    Introduction to Interpersonal Communications     3
SSSW 129    Seminar    1
PHIL 110    Morality and Politics    3
PSYC 101    Introduction to Psychology    3
Total:    16

Semester II
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 130    Practicum I        6
SSSW 200    Counselling Skills    3
SOC 101    Introductory Sociology I    3
Elective        (Data Manipulation) (Group A) (See Note1)    3
Total:    15

Semester III
Course,Title & Credits
SSSW 125    Human Development    3
SSSW 210    Intro to Social Welfare    3
SSSW 600    Counselling Skills for Addictions    2
SSSW 601A    Advanced Counselling and Group Facilitation Skills     1
SSSW 610    Nature of Substance Abuse    2
SSSW 611A    Psychobiology and Pharmacology of Substance Abuse     1
SSSW 627    Self-care Seminar    1.5
SSSW 150    Approaches to Helping: A Theoretical Overview, OR
 CMNS 255    Communication for Human Services II *    3
Total:    16.5

Semester IV
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 601B    Advanced Counselling and Group Facilitation Skills     1
SSSW 602    Working with Addictive Families    2
SSSW 611B    Psychobiology and Pharmacology of Substance Abuse     1
SSSW 612    Community Treatment of Substance Abuse    2
SSSW 628    Self-care Seminar    1.5
SSSW 630    Practicum    6
SSSW 150    Approaches to Helping: *A Theoretical Overview, OR
 CMNS 255    Communication for Human Services II    3
Total:    16.5

Total program credits: 64

* Both SSSW 150 and CMNS 255 must be taken to complete the diploma

Substance Abuse Counselling certificate

Semester I (Sept–Dec)
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 600    Counselling Skills for Addictions    2
SSSW 601A    Group Facilitation Skills for Addictions    2
SSSW 610    The Nature of Substance Abuse    2
SSSW 611A    Psychobiology and Pharmacology of Substance Abuse     1
SSSW 627    Self-care Seminar    1.5
Total:    8.5

Semester II (Jan–April)
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 601B    Advanced Counselling and Group Facilitation Skills     1
SSSW 602    Working with Addictive Families    2
SSSW 611B    Pharmacology and Psychobiology of Substance Abuse     2
SSSW 612    The Community Treatment of Substance Abuse    2
SSSW 628    Self-care Seminar    1.5
Total:    8.5

Semester III (May–June or later)
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 630    Practicum    6
Total:    6

Total program credits:    23

Bachelor of Social Work degree

The Bachelor of Social Work degree program prepares students for generalist social work practice in a cross- cultural environment. Graduates of the program will be prepared to work with individuals, groups, and communities to enhance personal, family, and community life and to promote social change.

The UCFV BSW program emphasizes the identification of social barriers such as gender, race, and class which are the basis of inequality and of inequitable treatment, and which prevent people from living to their full potential in a democratic society. Based on egalitarian ideals, social work is dedicated to the promotion of individual, family, and community development and seeks to ensure people have access to the economic, political, and social resources necessary to enhance participation and self-determination. To achieve these goals, social workers advocate for social change and social justice based on the understanding that the continued improvement of social conditions is fundamental to individual and family growth and development.

Graduates will be prepared to work with individuals and groups in a variety of social and community settings provided by both government and non-government sectors including: child welfare and protection, programs and services for women, immigration and cross-cultural services, family and community services and programs, health care, correctional justice, addictions, services for the elderly, unemployment and income security programs, First Nations settings, and services and programs for people with disabilities and special needs.

The BSW program provides flexible and accessible programming for those who are either returning to academic studies after a period of absence, or are graduates of the Social Services diploma program (or equivalent). Part-time or full-time studies are possible. Entry into the program will be at the third-year level after the completion of the Social Services diploma (or equivalent) or two years of arts and sciences, which must include the coursework listed under Entrance Requirements.

The BSW program is a candidate for accreditation with the Canadian Association of Schools of Social Work.

Entrance Requirements

1. Students are required to meet the minimum entrance requirements described in one of the following categories:

a. English composition (ENGL 105 or CMNS 125, 135, or 155)

b. English literature (ENGL 120, to 170 or CMNS 255)

c. Interpersonal communications (SSSW 120)

d. Counselling skills (SSSW 200)

e. Human development (SSSW 125, PSYC 250 or OU SSWP 355)

f. Introductory statistics (MATH 104, 106, 270, or PSYC 110 or 201)

g. Introduction to social services (SSSW 110 or OU SSWP 200)

h. Introduction to social welfare (SSSW 210 or OU SSWP 112)

i. Family dynamics (SSSW 283)

In addition, the following courses are recommended, but not required: SOC 101, PSYC 101, and PHIL 110.

2. Two years supervised work experience in the human services field, either paid or voluntary (or a minimum 400 hours of social services practicum).

3. Willingness to undergo a criminal records check.

4. A satisfactory group interview during which your readiness for and interest in social work will be assessed.

5. A personal statement indicating why you want to become a social worker, what you expect from the program, and what kinds of life experiences you have had that have contributed to this decision. Include in your statement some discussion as to what experience you have had that prepares you for social work practice in a multicultural environment. Please also include your view of where you see social work as a profession going within the next decade. This should be typed, double-spaced, and about 1,000 words in length.

6. At least one letter of reference from a social worker or a work, practicum, or volunteer supervisor, who can make recommendations regarding your potential in the field. This must be an original, signed letter on letterhead.

How to Apply

1. Submit the application fee along with your UCFV application for admission form to the Admissions and Records (A&R) office. Application forms are available from any A&R or Student Services office. See complete list of application dates and general information.

Additional documents required for a complete application:

2. Applications submitted after March 15 will be considered only if seats are still available in the program. All admissions to the program are for September only. Part-time students must apply and be accepted into the program in order to enroll in social work courses.

3. You will be notified of the date and time for a group interview. Only those with complete and satisfactory applications will be interviewed.

4. Upon admission to a program you will be invited to register. A deposit is required when you register (see the Fees and Other Costs section on page 17). This money will be applied to the tuition fees and is not refundable. Final payment of all course fees is due the end of the second week of classes.

If the program is full, you may register as a general studies student. It is not necessary to submit a separate application form. If you meet the entrance requirements and a space becomes available later, you will be contacted.

5. In cases where interim transcripts are submitted, an admission decision may be made conditional upon completion of academic requirements. Proof of completion of entrance requirements is due the end of the first week in August.

A detailed program plan outlining the required course work will be generated by UCFV for students admitted to the BSW program. Additional course work may be required by the department for graduation.

Academic Regulations

During the course of their BSW studies, students are required to:

Students with certain kinds of criminal records should be aware that these records will preclude a practicum placement (and thus completion of the degree).

Part-time students need to be aware that if it takes them more than five years to finish Years 3 and 4, they may be required to complete additional requirements. In planning their programs, part-time students should make particular note of course prerequisites and course corequisites. Consulting with the program head before registering into specific courses is recommended. Admission to field-work courses is particularly dependent on the student choosing the appropriate course corequisites and prerequisites.

Students in other degree programs may be able to obtain instructor’s permission for some courses at the first class. Please look in the course descriptions under prerequisites to find which courses this applies to. Students will be allowed to take a maximum of two Social Work core courses without being in the program.

Practicum Regulations

Acceptance into the BSW degree program does not guarantee practicum placement. The ability to pass a criminal records check is a prerequisite for most placements. As well, in order to continue in the practicum, a minimum 2.5 GPA is required.

The Field Education Coordinator will work collaboratively with each student to identify practicum sites which respond to individual learning interests and which provide generalist social work learning opportunities.

Most of the fieldwork agencies will be in the Fraser Valley region (Surrey to Hope), although other placement sites may be considered. Students are responsible for transportation to practicum sites and most practica will require students to have a valid driver’s licence and access to an insured automobile. Students are responsible for maintaining suitable personal appearance.

Students must be available for practicum work two full days per week from October through April in the third year, and three full days per week from January through April in the fourth year. There is also a mandatory three- hour weekly class included in each fieldwork course.

The BSW degree program reserves the right to approve any agency or institution that provides placements for student practica, and to change any placement assigned to a student. The student, however, has the right to be informed in writing of the reasons for any change in placement. While the program accepts a responsibility to provide a sufficient number of practicum opportunities to serve the needs of all registered students, a student may be required to withdraw from a practicum course if none of the available practicum agencies will accept that particular student. Complete policy and procedures are outlined in the practicum package which students receive in the first semester of each year. Practica are mandatory, however, students with exceptional backgrounds may be able to challenge the third-year practicum (SSSW 330 A & B). The fourth-year practicum (SSSW 430) is not open to challenge. Further information is available from the Prior Learning Assessment co-ordinator. Please note that SSSW 330A and SSSW 330B must be taken sequentially in one academic year, Fall through Winter.

Graduation

It is the student’s responsibility to ensure all program requirements are met. This should be done by regular program review with the department.

Students must apply for graduation by completing a request to graduate form available at the Admissions and Records office. This must be done no later than April 1, with program requirements completed by May 31.

Program Outline

(Subject to change as the program is undergoing the CASSW Accreditation process.)

For complete details on courses see Course Descriptions.

Bachelor of Social Work degree

Third Year
Semester V — Degree
Course, Title & Credits

SSSW 300    Social Work Methods I    3
SSSW 311    Generalist Social Work Practice    3
SSSW 330A    Field Work (2 days/week) plus 3 hr. class    4
SSSW 380    Social Work and Community Development    3
Elective1        Lower- or upper-level Arts         3
Total:    16

Semester VI — Degree
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 301    Social Work Methods II    3
SSSW 320    Cross-Cultural Social Work    3
SSSW 394    Intro to Substance Abuse2    3
SSSW 330B    Field Work (2 days/week) plus 3 hr. class    6
Total:    15

Fourth Year
Semester VII — Degree
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 404    Research Methods and Evaluation    3
SSSW 410    Social Welfare Policy and Practice    3
SSSW 483    Family Intervention        3
Special Topics — (one of) SSSW 490 – 495         3
Elective1        Lower- or upper-level Arts     3
Total:    15

Semester VIII — Degree
Course, Title & Credits
SSSW 450    Current Issues in Social Work Practice    3
SSSW 430    Field Work (3 days/week) plus 3 hr. class    9
Elective1        Lower- or upper-level Arts         3
Total:    15

Program total:      61

    1University-transferable Arts elective chosen with the advice of faculty which contributes to the         breadth of the student’s knowledge.
   2 Students who have completed SSSW 394 prior to the degree must substitute an appropriate         Arts elective.

Social Services/Social Work Faculty

Georgina Marshall, BSW, MSW (UBC), RSW, Department Chair
Lise Beauchesne, BSW (Laurentian), MSW, DSW (Wilfrid Laurier), RSW
Doyle Clifton, BA (Carleton), MSW (UBC)
Pat Gillespie, BA (Pomona)
Robert Harding, BA (Hons), BSW (Manitoba), MSW (McGill), RSW
Ian Hunt, BA, MA, EdD (UBC)
Curtis Magnuson, BA (Carleton), BSW (Lakehead), MSW (Carleton), RSW
Pieter Steyn, BA (SW), MA (SW) (Pretoria), DPhil (South Africa), RSW
Gloria Wolfson, BA (CUNY), MA (Western Reserve), RSW, EdD (Nova Southeastern), ICADC, Program Head, Substance Abuse

Staff

Debi Block, Associate of Arts degree (UCFV), Department Assistant
Carole Harlow, Dip. Social Services, Dip. Criminal Justice (FVC), BSW-in-progress (UCFV), Program Assistant
Carol Oddy, Dip. Social Services (FVC), Program Assistant

Social Service Programs Advisory Committee

Satwinder Bains
Paul Brinton, School District #34
Rick Chappell, School District #33
Colleen Ewen, School District #75
Brenda Gillette, UFV Society for Mentally Handicapped
Carolyn Janousek, Mission Community Services
Christine Jenneson, Free Rein Associates
Judith McLean, Open Learning Agency
Marc Offerhaus, Ministry of Human Resources
Greg Ouellet, Ministry of Human Resources
Social Services Student Representative

Substance Abuse Counselling Program Advisory Committee

Lynn Anderson, Lower Mainland Assessment and Referral Services
John Eno, Regional Corrections
Larry Gorman, MSA Halfway House Society
Vince Hahn, Jackson Murray Consultants
Paul Henry, Abbotsford Community Services
Esther Krahn, MSA Hospital
Sherry Mumford, Alcohol and Drug Programs
Theresa Neel, First Nations Coordinator, UCFV
Daniel Poitvin, Student Representative
Milt Walker, Peardonville House

BSW Advisory Committee

Alan Roche (Chair), Chilliwack General Hospital
BSW Student Representative
Consuelo Faveron, Abbotsford Community Services
Ange Hupet, UCFV BSW Graduate
Esther Krahn, MSA Hospital
Marjorie Martin, Professor Emeritus, Uvic
Marietta Minett, MSA Hospital
Christine Mohr, Abbotsford Community Services
Georgina Marshall, Program Head, UCFV
Lois Shoebridge, Langley Memorial Hospital
Gloria Wolfson, BCASW Representative
Catherine Wright, Chilliwack


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