The mapping of ecology is followed by interpretation and assessment. Social workers, at this stage of the process search for important problems and sources of strength in the eco system of service users (Meinert, et al, 1994, p 26-33). The description of relationships and recurring themes in the lives of service users forms an important aspect of this stage and helps in identifying problems as well as sources of strength that can help the service users in achieving a better fit with the environment (Meinert, et al, 1994, p 26-33). Assessment of ecology is followed by locating the areas that require to be altered to enhance the social functioning of service users (Meinert, et al, 1994, p 26-33). Social workers whilst focusing on the required change need to consider the service users total eco system and use all available strengths in the ecology (Meinert, et al, 1994, p 26-33). Practitioners should be open to different change possibilities and implement proposed plans of action after obtaining the agreement of service users (Meinert, et al, 1994, p 26-33).
Warriors: Warriors were special. They didn't fall into any class really except that of warrior. Military leaders came from the nobles. In the rank and file, some warriors were sons of warriors. Some warriors were peasants, pulled from the fields to fight, who remained in the military if they showed an aptitude for warfare. Some warriors were highly respected, and in some cases, honored. But there was a pecking order. If you were a peasant, you might become a warrior but you would never achieve the same rank as the son of a warrior, although your son might, because your son would be the son of a warrior.