Skills of Clinical Supervision for Nurses: A Practical Guide for Supervisees, Clinical Supervisors, and Managers

By Meg Bond; Stevie Holland | Go to book overview

List of tables
1.1Distinguishing between some structured support systems in nursing20
1.2What we can learn from clinical supervision in other professions24
1.3What we can learn from early developments in clinical supervision in nursing28
1.4UKCC’s (1996) key statements about clinical supervision37
2.1Levels of resistance to developing clinical supervision46
3.1Rights and responsibilities of the supervisee in clinical supervision82
3.2Rights and responsibilities of the clinical supervisor86
3.3One example of a clinical supervision agreement88
3.4Pitfalls in dealing with criticism98
4.1Intuitive methods of reflection108
5.1Distinguishing between counselling and clinical supervision134
5.2Ways of showing support in clinical supervision136
5.3Pitfalls in giving support in clinical supervision140
5.4Ways of being catalytic in clinical supervision145
5.5Pitfalls in being catalytic in clinical supervision150
6.1Pitfalls in challenging in clinical supervision169
7.1Examples of additional groundrules for group clinical supervision176
7.2Self and peer review: trigger phrases for giving feedback195
8.1Emphasising the distinctive place of clinical supervision206
8.2Distinguishing between clinical supervision and management supervision210–11
8.3Roles of people involved in setting up and maintaining a clinical supervision system212
8.4Extract from recommendations by Butterworth et al. (1997: 4)214

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