1 Supervision: is it worth it? 2 What is supervision? 3 Supervision and learning with Jon Scaife 4 The contracting process 5 Sustaining effective supervisory relationships 6 Frameworks for supervision 7 Ethical dilemmas and issues in supervision 8 Supervision and diversity 9 Use of technologies in supervision 10 Creative approaches 11 Live supervision and observation 12 Challenge and the assessment role 13 The influence of different models of therapeutic intervention on the supervisory process 14 The organisational context Appendix 1 Self-assessment schedule for supervisees Appendix 2 Examples of rating scales of supervision
Joyce Scaife, former Director of Clinical Practice for the Doctor of Clinical Psychology training course at the University of Sheffield, is a clinical psychologist with a career-long interest in supervision.
"There is a vast difference between a supervision session characterised by all that Joyce Scaife advocates and a session where these crucial essentials are missing and are not being addressed. I suspect that many psychologists literally have no idea what they are missing."
- Michael Pomerantz, former senior educational psychologist in Derbyshire and trainer of educational psychologists on the Sheffield University Doctoral Programme
"For a thorough, detailed and accessible book on supervision, clinical practitioners need look no further. The third edition of this book is up-to-date, grounded in relevant theory and brought alive through personal insights and experiences. It offers not just the 'what' but also the 'how' in terms of delivering high quality clinical supervision."
- Dr Jan Hughes, Joint Programme Director, Clinical Psychology Training Programme; Visiting Associate Professor, Leeds Institute of Health Sciences, University of Leeds, UK