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The Wiley International Handbook of Clinical Supervision

ISBN: 978-1-119-94332-7
740 pages
June 2014, Wiley-Blackwell
The Wiley International Handbook of Clinical Supervision (1119943329) cover image

Description

This is the first handbook to examine the theory, research, and practice of clinical supervision from an international, multi-disciplinary perspective.

  • Focuses on conceptual and research foundations, practice foundations, core skills, measuring competence, and supervision perspectives
  • Includes original articles by contributors from around the world, including Australia, Finland, Hong Kong, Slovenia, South Africa, Sweden, the United Kingdom, and the United States
  • Addresses key aspects of supervision, including competency frameworks, evidence-based practice, supervisory alliances, qualitative and quantitative assessment, diversity-sensitive supervision, and more
  • Features timely and authoritative coverage of the latest research in the field and novel ideas for clinical practice
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Table of Contents

Dedication v

Contributors xi

Preface xiv

Part I: Conceptual and Research Foundations 1

1. Defining and Understanding Clinical Supervision: A Functional Approach 3
Derek L. Milne and C. Edward Watkins, Jr.

2. The Competent Clinical Supervisor 20
Stephen Pilling and Anthony D. Roth

3. Toward an Evidence-Based Approach to Clinical Supervision 38
Derek L. Milne

4. Current Trends Concerning Supervisors, Supervisees, and Clients in Clinical Supervision 61
Arpana G. Inman, Heidi Hutman, Asmita Pendse, Lavanya Devdas, Linh Luu, and Michael V. Ellis

5. Understanding How Supervision Works and What It Can Achieve 103
Tomaž Vec, Tanja Rupnik Vec, and Sonja Žorga

Part II: Practice Foundations: The Context for Clinical Supervision 129

6. International Ethics for Psychotherapy Supervisors: Principles, Practices, and Future Directions 131
Janet T. Thomas

7. Organizational Change and Supervision 155
Mona Kihlgren and Görel Hansebo

8. On the Education of Clinical Supervisors 177
C. Edward Watkins, Jr. and Chiachih DC Wang

9. Using Technology to Enhance Clinical Supervision and Training 204
Tony Rousmaniere

10. Culturally Competent and Diversity-Sensitive Clinical Supervision: An International Perspective 238
Ming-sum Tsui, Kieran O’Donoghue, and Agnes K. T. Ng

Part III: Core Skills in Clinical Supervision 255

11. Building and Sustaining the Supervisory Relationship 257
Helen Beinart

12. Establishing Supervision Goals and Formalizing a Supervision Agreement: A Competency-Based Approach 282
Craig J. Gonsalvez

13. Using the Major Formats of Clinical Supervision 308
Mary Lee Nelson

14. Helping Skills Training: Implications for Supervision 329
Clara E. Hill

15. Developing Understanding in Clinical Supervision 342
Marie-Louise Ögren and Siv Boalt Boëthius

Part IV: Measuring Competence: In Supervisees and Supervisors 365

16. A Core Evaluation Battery for Supervision 367
Sue Wheeler and Michael Barkham

17. The Manchester Clinical Supervision Scale: MCSS-26 386
Julie Winstanley and Edward White

18. SAGE: A Scale for Rating Competence in CBT Supervision 402
Derek L. Milne and Robert P. Reiser

19. The Supervision Scale: Measurement of the Clinical Learning Environment Components in a Nursing Context 416
Mikko Saarikoski

20. A Qualitative Approach for Measuring Competence in Clinical Supervision 431
Gellisse Bagnall and Graham Sloan

21. Creating Positive Outcomes in Clinical Supervision 445
Matthew Bambling

22. Measuring Competence in Supervisees and Supervisors: Satisfaction and Related Reactions in Supervision 458
Analise O’Donovan and David J. Kavanagh

Part V: Supervising Psychotherapies – Theory-Specific, Developmental, and Social Role Perspectives 469

23. Supervision of Psychoanalytic/Psychodynamic Psychotherapy 471
Gillian Eagle and Carol Long

24. Supervising Cognitive and Behavioral Therapies 493
Robert P. Reiser

25. Clinical Case Management Supervision: Using Clinical Outcome Monitoring and Therapy Progress Feedback to Drive Supervision 518
David A. Richards

26. Supervising Humanistic and Existential Psychotherapies 530
Eugene W. Farber

27. Supervising Integrative and Eclectic Psychotherapies 552
Douglas J. Scaturo and C. Edward Watkins, Jr.

28. The Integrative Developmental Model of Supervision 576
Cal D. Stoltenberg, Kenneth C. Bailey, Craigery B. Cruzan, Jonathan T. Hart, and Uchechi Ukuku

29. Supervisory Roles within Systems of Practice 598
Elizabeth L. Holloway

30. Supervising Couple and Family Therapy Practitioners 622
Sandra A. Rigazio-DiGilio

31. Challenges and Possibilities in Group Supervision 648
Marie-Louise Ögren, Siv Boalt Boëthius, and Eva Sundin

Part VI: Endnotes 671

32. Clinical Supervision at the International Crossroads: Current Status and Future Directions 673
C. Edward Watkins, Jr., and Derek L. Milne

Index 697

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Author Information

C. Edward Watkins, Jr., is Professor of Psychology at the University of North Texas, USA.  He is editor of the Handbook of Psychotherapy Supervision (Wiley, 1997), co-author of Theories of Psychotherapy (1996), and has authored numerous articles about psychotherapy training, supervision, and education. He is a Fellow of Divisions 29 (Psychotherapy) and 17 (Counseling Psychology) of the American Psychological Association.

Derek Milne has recently retired as Director of the Doctorate in Clinical Psychology at Newcastle University, England. He has been involved in clinical supervision for some 30 years, both as a researcher and as a practitioner. He is the author of many books, including Evidence-Based Clinical Supervision: Principles and Practice (Wiley Blackwell, 2009) and Social Therapy: A Guide to Social Support Interventions for Mental Health Practitioners (Wiley, 1999), and he has published several systematic reviews and empirical papers dealing with supervision. He has also been a supervisor, a supervisor trainer, and a leader of supervisors. He is a Fellow of The British Psychological Society.

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Reviews

“It is clearly written by an experienced practitioner who really knows how to work with dreams, including the more advanced work with higher levels of consciousness.”  (ACPNL Magazine, 1 March 2015)

 

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