Freedom to Practise Volume II: Developing person-centred approaches to supervision
ISBN 978 1 898059 97 4 (2007)
Buy both Freedom to Practise and Freedom to Practise Volume II at the special online price of £37.00. Discount calcutated at Checkout.
This book is the follow-up to the acclaimed Freedom to Practise (2004) also edited by Keith Tudor and Mike Worrall. As the subtitle suggests, it develops the groundbreaking work in person-centred approaches to supervision begun by the first volume. It will be a welcome addition to the resources available to supervisors of all theoretical orientations.
Keith Tudor and Mike Worrall
Chapter 1 Choosing a Supervisor Carolin Friederike Herwig
Chapter 2 Supervision as Maieutic Process: The birthing of insight Louise Embleton Tudor and Mike Worrall
Chapter 3 Responsibilities in Supervision Keith Tudor
Chapter 4 Using Appreciative Inquiry in Person-centred Supervision Julie Barnes
Chapter 5 Person-centred Expressive Supervision Jenny Bell
Chapter 6 Student-centered Supervision for Pre-Therapy Garry Prouty and Dion Van Werde
Chapter 7 Group Supervision Keith Tudor
Chapter 8 E-mail Supervision Colin Lago and Jeannie Wright
Part Four—Debates, Developments and Domains
Chapter 9 Supervision and Training of ‘Rogers-1’ and ‘Rogers-2’ Therapists: Basic concepts and methods Marvin Frankel and Lisbeth Sommerbeck
Chapter 10 Hoops, Hurdles and Thresholds: Supervising therapists through training and qualification Geraldine Thomson
Chapter 11 Supervising a Therapist Through a Complaint Wendy Traynor
Chapter 12 Supervision as Continuing Personal Development Keith Tudor and Mike Worrall
Chapter 13 Supervision in the Dock? Supervision and the Law Peter Jenkins
Chapter 14 Supervision of Short-term Therapy Keith Tudor
Chapter 15 Person-centred Supervision Across Theoretical Orientations Mike Worrall
Chapter 16 Training Supervisors Keith Tudor and Mike Worrall
This second volume of writings on the broad theme of Person-Centred approaches to supervision both develops Keith Tudor and Mike Worrall's philosophical stance on supervision practice and introduces new perspectives from across the spectrum of Person-Centred thinking ... this companion to the first volume has provided a rich source of materials (along with its references to a vast array of related writing) stimulating debate and creative thinking about what supervision is, and can be. Although some of the arguments presented would require a deeper knowledge of Person-Centred theory to fully appreciate, much of the material and certainly the overriding philosophical stance I think would be of interest to anyone working in a supervisory or mentoring role with practitioners in the 'helping' professions. Marian Kavanagh, Senior Lecturer in Counselling, University of Cumbria in BJGC 37(2) 2009.