Clinical Supervision

What to expect:

Supervision is a vital part of ethical practice for Psychologists and anyone working in Mental Health. Good supervision will support you to reflect on your practice, to refresh and regenerate your work and your presence in the therapeutic space. The supervisory relationship should enable you to enhance skills, to reduce stress, decrease likelihood of burnout, as well as increase reward in the creative work we do. For these reasons, finding the right “fit” for supervision or mentoring is vital. 

My approach to supervision is to take a collaborative role respecting the relevant experience, expertise, and needs of the clinician.  I view the supervisory  relationship  as a very dynamic and creative space. I am committed to bringing integrity and excellence in myself.  I am passionate about reflective process and I work closely with a supervisor and mentoring team to ensure I am bringing my best.  I believe this is evident in the standard of supervision I deliver.


I work with experienced professionals, early-career therapists and also recent graduates undertaking the clinical registrar process. Fields of supervision include  Psychology (clinical and general), Counselling, Psychotherapy and Clinical Social Work. My therapeutic strengths include extensive  experience with DBT, Emotion Focussed work, Psychodynamic approaches, CBT,  ACT, and Mindfulness based therapies.   

Supervision – or as one of my friends likes to say Super-vision  - in simplest terms is about getting the benefit of a different perspective on what you are doing in your practice.

The ideal supervisory relationship builds a trusting and non-judgemental space for you to reflect and ponder on how you are really doing, and to acknowledge the impacts of the stories we hear and the work that we do.   Essentially it is a more comprehensive look at what is really going on in terms of both content and process.

We might spend a session looking at specific skills, interventions, case formulation, and techniques,  or we might focus more on therapeutic boundaries, ethical dilemmas, transference, and self-care.  The work may move fluidly in this space according to what is most helpful in the moment.

"The antidote to exhaustion isn't rest.
It is wholeheartedness"

David Whyte

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