In more modern times Freud developed his psychoanalytic theories, playing a ... The diagnostic construct continued to evolve through a later inclusion in ...
Author: David Lane
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Education (UK)
A truly innovative gem of a book, Supervision in the Psychological Professions empowers psychologists in all fields to become highly skilled and successful in their application of supervisory processes and methods. As the psychological professions move toward mandating supervision, this book expertly bridges the gap between philosophy and practice. It offers a practical, accessible and conceptual approach for those wanting to hone their knowledge and skills in this increasingly important area. Inviting the reader to reflect on their own practice through reflective questions, case studies and exercises, Lane, Watts and Corrie skilfully highlight how the supervisor and supervisee can negotiate an effective relationship within agreed frameworks. Covering the new supervision regulation at local, national and international levels, this practical guide is a must have read for practitioners across psychological niches from forensic to mental health and from coaching to educational and industrial psychology. “In this useful text the many contributing authors thread their respective views together toward the development of a personalised and fit for purpose approach … A valuable and significant contribution to the field.” Marc Simon Kahn, author of Coaching on the Axis, Clinical Psychologist, Chartered Business Coach and Global Head of HR & OD for Investec, London, UK “This is a rich book that provides much food for thought about both giving and receiving supervision and it offers a sense of coherence whilst respecting diversity.” Sheelagh Strawbridge, Chartered Psychologist, Self-employed, UK “This book should be of great value and encouragement for psychologists currently engaging in supervision practice … It should also provide badly needed orientation and stimulation for professional and academic training settings". Michael Bruch, University College London, UK