Training Counselling Supervisors: Strategies, Methods and Techniques
`Experienced supervisors would find it useful to read as a part of their continuous professional development' - Counselling at Work Highlighting the crucial themes intrinsic to the supervision process, this volume offers a varied selection of methods for educating supervisors. Experienced international trainers describe how they teach critical elements in the practice of supervision and outline their models for teaching in the context of their practice. The book covers a wide range of topics including: contracting; reflective processes; supervision in group and multicultural contexts; and evaluation. The text is organized to bring continuity across the elements addressed, and to heighten aware
- Front Matter
- Subject Index
- Chapter 1: A Framework for Supervision Training
- Chapter 2: Training in the Tasks of Supervision
- Chapter 3: Training Supervisors to Contract in Supervision
- Chapter 4: Training in Reflective Processes in Supervision
- Chapter 5: Training in Group and Team Supervision
- Chapter 6: Training for Multi-Cultural Supervision
- Chapter 7: Training for Supervision Evaluation
- Chapter 8: Training Supervisees to Use Supervision
- Chapter 9: The Portfolio: A Method of Reflective Development
Counselling Supervision[Page ii]
The Counselling Supervision series, edited by Michael Carroll and Elizabeth Holloway, has a clearly defined focus on counselling supervision issues and emphasizes the actual practice of counselling supervision, drawing on up-to-date models of supervision to assist, inform and update trainee and practising counsellors, counselling psychologists and psychotherapists.
Titles in the series include:
Counselling Supervision in Context
edited by Michael Carroll and Elizabeth Holloway
Training Counselling Supervisors: Strategies, Models and Methods
edited by Elizabeth Holloway and Michael Carroll
Editorial selection and introduction © Elizabeth Holloway and Michael Carroll 1999
Chapter 1 © Elizabeth Holloway 1999
Chapter 2 © Michael Carroll 1999
Chapter 3 © Julie Hewson 1999
Chapter 4 © Susan Neufeldt 1999
Chapter 5 © Willem Lammers 1999
Chapter 6 © Hardin Coleman 1999
Chapter 7 © Maria Gilbert and Charlotte Sills 1999
Chapter 8 © Francesca Inskipp 1999
Chapter 9 © Shoshana Hellmann 1999
First published 1999
All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, transmitted or utilized in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording or otherwise, without permission in writing from the Publishers.
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British Library Cataloguing in Publication data
A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library
ISBN 0-7619-5787-1 (pbk)
Library of Congress catalog card number 98–61794
Typeset by Photoprint, Torquay, Devon
Printed in Great Britain by Biddies Ltd, Guildford, Surrey
Notes on Contributors[Page vii]
Michael Carroll, Ph.D. is a chartered counselling psychologist and Fellow of the BAC. He has been Director of Studies in Psychology and Counselling at Roehampton Institute London and Director of Counselling and Training at Right Cavendish, London. He is consultant to a number of organizations in both the public and private spheres.
Hardin Coleman, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor in the Department of Counseling Psychology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He received his Masters in Counseling Psychology from the University of Vermont and his doctorate in Counseling Psychology from Stanford University in 1992. His primary area of research is in multi-cultural counselling training for counsellors. He co-edited Multicultural Counselling Competencies with Donald B. Pope-Davis in 1997.
Maria C. Gilbert, MA (Clin Psych), has extensive experience in adult education and psychotherapy, as well as in the supervision and training of psychotherapists and psychotherapists' supervisors in Integrative, Transactional Analysis and Gestalt psychotherapy. She is a Teaching Member of both the Gestalt Psychotherapy Training Institute in the United Kingdom and of the International Transactional Analysis Association. Currently she is head of the Integrative Psychotherapy and the Supervision trainings at the Metanoia Institute in West London.
Shoshana Hellman, Ed.D, was born in Israel. She has a BA from Hebrew University in Jerusalem in English and French literature and a teaching certificate, an MA in linguistics from the Sorbonne in Paris and a doctorate from Columbia University, New York, in counselling psychology. Since 1980, she has worked as a supervisor for school counsellors for the Ministry of Education in Israel. [Page viii]She also teaches courses in counselling and supervision at the university level.
Julie Hewson, BA (Hons) postgraduate, Cert. ED Dip SW, CQSW, TSTA, CTA, BAC Registered Supervisor and Assessor of Supervisors, registered with UKCr. She is the Director of the Iron Mill Centre in Devon and Cornwall providing Counselling, Psychotherapy and Supervision training and Management Consultancy Services. She is currently delivering the first Supervision Training in the Czech Republic and regularly works in Dublin and Zurich. Julie is pursuing a Ph.D. entitled ‘Shame in the Supervisory Process’.
Elizabeth L. Holloway, Ph.D., is a professor in the Department of Counseling Psychology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and has directed clinical training centres at the Universities of California, Oregon and Wisconsin. She is a Fellow of Division 17 (Counseling Psychology) of the American Psychological Association and holds a Diploma in Counseling Psychology of the American Board of Professional Psychology. Elizabeth is author of Clinical Supervision (1995, Sage).
Francesca Inskipp, is an Accredited Supervisor and Fellow of BAC. She is co-director of CASCADE, a training organization for supervisors. She has been involved in the training of counsellors and supervisors since 1973, and has published several books and audiotapes on supervision, counselling skills and on counsellor training.
Willem Lammers, is a clinical psychologist and psychotherapist with a specialization as a Teaching and Supervising Transactional Analyst in the field of psychotherapy. He is the founder and director of the IAS Institute for training in counselling and supervision in Maienfeld, Switzerland. Besides his tasks as a trainer, he runs a practice for supervision and organizational consulting.
Susan Allstetter Neufeldt, Ph.D., is training clinic director and lecturer in the Counseling/Clinical/school Psychology Program [Page ix]at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Author of Supervision Strategies for the First Practicum, she has written and lectured widely on the topic of reflectivity in the training of therapists and supervisors.
Charlotte Sills, MA, MSc (Psychotherapy), PGCE, Dip Syst Int. Psych. UKCP Registered Psychotherapist. She is a counsellor and psychotherapist in private practice and has worked as a trainer and consultant in a variety of settings. She is a qualified Transactional Analysis clinician and a Teaching and Supervising Transactional Analyst. She is author of a number of publications on counselling and psychotherapy. Charlotte is head of the Transactional Analysis Department at Metanoia Institute in West London.[Page x]
Our thanks to the chapter authors – they have contributed generously from their experience and wisdom and put up gallantly with our editorial demands. To Susan Worsey, Melissa Dunlop and Kate Scott at Sage – our thanks for on-going support and patience throughout the project.
A special mention to Leo Canny, Josephine Murphy Liam McCarthy and Margaret O'Shea and the supervisor trainees in Ireland who have brought a humour and groundedness to our ideas.
Chapter 1 adapted from E.H's chapter in C. Edward Watkins Jr. (1997), Handbook of Psychotherapy Supervision, pp. 249–76, reproduced by permission of John Wiley and Sons, Inc.[Page xii]