Are you looking for a clinical supervisor?

Testimonials

When we first came to see Lauren we were having significant communication problems and having major arguments without either of us understanding what was happening to us or why. It got to the point where one of us was threatening to leave and the other agreeing that it might be […]

C, 41 & G, 50

Thank you for your support, time and guidance, which have invaluably changed my life. I am deeply grateful to […]

Y, 32

I came to see you when my relationship had just broken up. I needed to work on my self- esteem, assertiveness and being more in control of my emotions. I found the sessions life-changing in the most positive way. I have definitely improved in all of those areas and am […]

Paula, 31

I think we really benefited from having a couple of sessions with you which helped provide another perspective that is not always available when there are just two of us. Thanks […]

Scott, 54

My husband and I had a difficult time adjusting to a new way of life. As a result of all the changes that come with being recently married, setting up a new business and immigrating to a different country, our relationship suffered. Not only did I struggle being so far […]

JV, 29

I completed TRTP with Lauren and after the first session began to feel a remarkable difference. With each following session, my anxiety began to subside and now, approximately 10 weeks after the final session, it is amazing how psychologically healthy I have become and am still becoming. Having undergone a […]

Ester, 59

How do you determine who is going to be a good fit for your style of practice and your personality?

1

Find out what you can about a potential supervisor. Ask your colleagues what they know about him/her as a person, a clinician, a supervisor.

If they have a website, read up about their approach, the work they do and their background; do they have any supervisory experience?

2

Call the potential supervisor and ask some questions over the phone; these can be basic questions about fees and availability. You will be able to form a first impression which will guide you as to whether to make an appointment with them for a first ‘interview’ or take some time to think about it. You can then call them back at a later time to make an appointment or look for someone else who will be a better fit for you.

3

In your first session with a potential supervisor, it is important that you come prepared:

4

Once you have established that you would like to go ahead and work with this supervisor, you always have the right to pull out of the arrangement at any time. Of course, it would be best if you could address this with the supervisor before leaving the relationship as there may be issues which can be resolved through discussion. Even if you don’t think there is anything to resolve, your feedback will be valuable to the supervisor in their own journey of growth.

Choosing a supervisor involves making a big decision.

It can be nerve-wracking as you worry about exposing yourself to another professional. You may feel vulnerable and anxious about what the supervisor will think of you and your clinical skills. Even if you are an experienced therapist, you may still be worried about how a peer may perceive the work you do.

How do you know if I’m the right supervisor for you?

Follow the above steps. Have a look at my website and read about the work I do, my approach and my background.

“Follow the above steps. Have a look at my website and read about the work I do, my approach and my background.”

“I am passionate about supervision. I believe it is an essential component to providing ethical and quality counselling.”

Choosing a supervisor involves making a big decision.

Schedule An

Appointment

Please call me today on 0423 932 200 or email me at [email protected] to set up a FREE confidential 10-minute phone consultation.
Scroll to Top