Your Supervision Question: Its Impact on Supervision Model Selection
Dr. Lori Russell-Chapin, Associate Dean of the College of Education and Health Sciences, Bradley University
Tuesday, September 3, 2013, 2:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. EST
This webinar will help participants understand the need for the Supervision Question. Briefly we will discuss how the Supervision Question assists in guiding the supervisor into the "best fit” theoretical supervision model selection. The five major supervision models will be highlighted from Developmental, Theoretical Specific, Social Role, Integrated and Interpersonal Process Recall.
Clarifying supervision expectations at the very beginning of the supervisory relationship is one of the most important aspects of creating a healthy supervisor/supervisee relationship. One of the most essential expectations is to teach the supervisee to be responsible for his/her own supervision outcomes.
Requiring that each supervision session begin with the Supervision Question assures that accountability process. Much like the beginning of any counseling interview, the clinical supervisor states, "What do you need from our supervision session today?” The supervisee will then always respond, "My Supervision Question today is ….”
The supervision process has six main components:
- Clarify supervision expectations to build supervisory relationships
- Explore multicultural backgrounds; similarities and differences
- Listen to supervisory questions
- Select an appropriate supervision approach
- Discuss diagnosis/conceptualization
- Analyze and evaluate supervisory outcomes.
The webinar will end with time for questions. A concise handout will be available with examples of Supervision Questions and correlating supervision model selections.
Dr. Lori Russell-Chapin was the Chair of the graduate counseling program for eleven years at Bradley University in Peoria, Illinois. Currently, she is the Associate Dean of the College of Education and Health Sciences at Bradley and co-directs the Center for Collaborative Brain Research. She continues to teach graduate clinical courses such as Practicum and Internship and Clinical Supervision. She works in part-time in private practice with her husband, Ted, and has worked as a clinical supervisor for the past twenty years. She is a Licensed Professional Clinical Counselor, a NBCC Approved Clinical Supervisor and a Certified Clinical Mental Health Counselor. Lori is an award-winning teacher and researcher at Bradley with numerous peer reviewed journal publications, books and creative productions. This July, she received the Linda Seligman Counselor Educator of the Year Award through the American Mental Health Counseling Association.
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