The Integrative Family Therapy Supervisor: A Primer

By Craig A. Everett; Robert E. Lee | Go to book overview

Chapter 11

Managing Issues That Interfere with the Supervisoty Process
In this chapter we focus on certain issues and dilemmas that can disrupt a constructive process in the intergenerational training system. These issues involve the relationships existing between supervisors, therapists, and clients. In previous chapters we focused primarily on learning positive, constructive, and supportive skills in becoming a supervisor. Here we focus largely on problems that may occur in the training system interactions and relationships, and we discuss methods to resolve them in a constructive fashion.
Recognizing Glitches in Supervisory Relationships
The relationship goals of supervisors are the same as the goals for therapists. As supervisors we want to be able to:
• Think and intervene systemically, while remembering that the system contains individuals.
• Stay in the room with a client (therapist and/or family unit) physically, emotionally, and intellectually.
• Attend adequately to the structure and dynamics of the training system (and subsystems).
• Adequately access client problems and resources.
• Plan and implement intervention plans consistent with training system resources and goals.
• Continue to assess and flexibly change strategies as needed.

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