Counselling Supervision in Frome
Currently I work one day a week as a supervisor for a large counselling organisation in Glouchester-shire. Here I supervise both qualified as well as trainee counsellors.
As a supervisor I offer an environment of respect, trust, openness and honesty. My aim is to support and enable a supervisee to the best of my abilities, but also to provide a holding and nurturing environment, as at times counselling work can be very challenging and demanding.
I encourage each supervisee to develop their own way of working within the BACP Ethical Framework.
Exploring one’s feelings to develop thinking and deepen one’s understanding of what may be happening for the client in the therapeutic process is one of the core elements of counselling supervision for me. I see my role as a supervisor to enable a supervisee in developing this ability.
I always put a supervision agreement in place, which I discuss with a supervisee and seek agreement from them. I feel it is important to have regular reviews and feed back sessions in order to make sure that the supervisee is satisfied with the service that I am offering.
I have undergone a short training to support counsellors who wish to go through the BACP accreditation process with the aim of becoming BACP accredited. I offer mentoring, support and a read-through service.
I offer supervision to professionals within the helping professions, who would like to reflect on and think about their work.
Nowadays some form of work place supervision is quite common in many professions. It is particularly relevant for those in caring professions and those with responsibility for the wellbeing of others, where without appropriate support the personal and emotional demands can become overwhelming.
There are specific reasons why regular meetings with someone totally independent of your work situation can be especially relevant and helpful.
- to help clarify boundary issues and time management.
- to review work-life balance.
- to assess the impact of your work in relation to your personal well being.
- to consider particular work relationships that prove to be problematic.
- to learn how to deal with conflict and stress.