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Supervision In Psychotherapy and Counseling

Resources & Updates

This web page is part of our Online Courses on Supervision in Psychotherapy and Counseling for CE Credits (CEUs) for Psychologists, MFTs, Social Workers, Counselors and Nurses.

 

 

Verification of Experience, New 1/1/2016 CA Law

From the California Psychology Internship Council (CAPIC)
CAPIC Home

Internship Supervisee Weekly Log of Activities

From the Association of Psychology Postdoctoral and Internship Centers (APPIC)
APPIC Home

 
Updates

Feb. 8, 2017: BOP 15 Day Notice of Modified Text
The Board of Psychology has issued a 15 Day Notice of Modified Text to its Verification of Experience and Supervision Agreement regulatory package.

Jan. 2017: BOP Changes
Summary of Changes Related to Psychological Assistants in CA
and also at
Legislative Advisories - Psychological Assistants

Dec 1, 2015: New Option for Supervised Experience Categories
The Board has published a summary of new legislation, pertaining to LMFT and LPCC license candidates, enacted by California Senate Bill 620. Summary: "New Option for Supervised Experience Categories"
This summary is also contained within the Board's program requirements, as follows:
LMFT
LPCC

2014: Guidelines
Guidelines for Clinical Supervision in Health Service Psychology (APA, 2014)

2014: BBS new video tutorial
How to Apply for an Associate Clinical Social Worker (ASW) Registration in California

2013: Changes to Requirements for Associate Social Workers Supervisors
According to the BBS, "Effective April 1, 2013, a person supervising an associate clinical social worker (ASW) must have been licensed in California or another state for at least two years prior to beginning any supervision." The Board has updated its website to provide further clarification of this new regulation on the ASW Supervision page.

2012: Maximum Number of Supervised Registrants
According to the ListServe feed from the Board of Behavioral Science in California, as of January 1, 2012, an eligible supervisor of a Marriage and Family Therapy intern (MFT intern), an associate clinical social worker (ASW), or a professional clinical counselor intern (PCC Intern) in a private practice setting may supervise or employ, at any one time, "no more than a total of three individuals registered as an MFT intern, ASW, or PCC Intern. A marriage and family therapy corporation, a licensed clinical social worker's corporation, or a professional clinical counselor corporation may employ, at any one time, no more than a total of three individuals registered as an MFT intern, ASW, or PCC Intern for each employee or shareholder who has satisfied the requirements stipulated in law. Any of the previously mentioned corporations may not employ, at any one time, more than a total of 15 individuals registered as an MFT intern, ASW, or PCC Intern.

In no event shall any supervisor supervise, at any one time, more than a total of three individuals registered as either an MFT intern, ASW, or PCC Intern (SB 943, Chapter 350, Statutes of 2011)."

2012: According to the California Board of Behavioral Sciences, the following additions and revisions have been made with regard to the practice of Marriage and Family Therapist interns and trainees:
AB 956 (Chapter 166, Statutes of 2011) makes several changes in law regarding disclosures to patients, as well as advertisements for marriage and family therapy services. These changes will become effective on January 1, 2012.

The changes to the law are as follows:

MFT Interns

1. Disclosure: Requires an unlicensed marriage and family therapist intern to provide each client or patient, prior to performing any professional services, with the following information (BPC §4980.44(c)): a. That he or she is an unlicensed marriage and family therapist registered intern (current law); b. His or her registration number (new provision); c. The name of his or her employer (new provision); and d. Indicate whether he or she is under the supervision of a licensed marriage and family therapist, licensed clinical social worker, licensed psychologist, or a licensed physician and surgeon certified in psychiatry by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (current law, but now the MFT intern must indicate the type of supervising licensee).

2. Advertising: Requires any advertisement by or on behalf of a marriage and family therapist intern must include, at a minimum, all of the following (BPC §4980.44(d)): a. That he or she is a marriage and family therapist registered intern; b. The intern's registration number; c. The name of his or her employer; and d. That he or she is supervised by a licensed person.

The use of the abbreviation "MFTI" in an advertisement is prohibited unless the title "marriage and family therapist registered intern" appears in the advertisement. (BPC §4980.44(d)(2)).

MFT Trainees

1. Disclosure: Requires an MFT trainee to inform each client or patient, prior to performing any professional services, of the following (BPC §4980.48(a)): a. That he or she is an unlicensed marriage and family therapist trainee (current law); b. The name of his or her employer (new provision); c. Indicate whether he or she is under the supervision of a licensed marriage and family therapist, licensed clinical social worker, licensed psychologist, or a licensed physician certified in psychiatry by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (current law, but now the MFT trainee must indicate the type of supervising licensee).

2. Advertising: Requires any advertisement of services performed by a trainee must include, at a minimum, all of the following (BPC §4980.48(b) and (c)): a. Trainee's name, and that he or she is a marriage and family therapist trainee; b. The name of his or her employer; and c. That he or she is supervised by a licensed person, and the supervisor's license designation or abbreviation, and license number.

2010: Regulations for Psychological Assistants in Private Practice and a New Supervision Agreement Form
CPA has reminded Psychologists and Psychological Assistants that new Supervision Agreements are in place for use between Supervisors and Trainees. They note the following in Progress Notes:

In 2008, PROGRESS NOTES published proposed Board of Psychology regulations relevant to psychological assistants in private practice settings. In that article, PROGRESS NOTES advised psychologists who were involved in supervision to become familiar with those regulations. Those regulations went into effect on August 23, 2009 and PN is again providing this important information for supervisors and psychologists-in training. In part, the new regulations provide that (1) the supervision agreement must include an educational plan and, (2) the plan must be approved by the BOP prior to the start of SPE. In response to questions, the Board of Psychology has clarified that a psychological assistant registration that was approved prior to August 23, 2009 and has completed an old supervision agreement form will not need to complete a new supervision agreement form for prior approval on or after August 23, 2009. The Board will accept the old form as long as the registration was approved prior to August 23, 2009.

New regulations

2010: MFT EXPERIENCE CATEGORIES / SUMMARY OF HOURS PERMITTED/REQUIRED For Hours Gained on or After January 1, 2010
Table presenting all changes to the above

2010: Changes Made for MFT Supervision Requirements/Experience for Hours Gained on or After January 1, 2010
Table identifying all changes made to the above

2009: Payment for Supervision
According to a recent CAMFT, in a recent post, the decision made about whether or not interns can be required to pay for supervision has been overturned and is again under review. CAMFT posted the following statement:

In previous years, law and regulation specifically prohibited interns working in private practice from paying for supervision. However, just a few years ago, a change in law and regulation removed this prohibition, giving the de facto impression that paying for supervision in private practice was lawful. It has been our experience, as well as the impression of the BBS that, likewise, paying for supervision in any other lawful setting was not prohibited.

Recently, there have been several cases before the California Labor Board where it was specifically ruled that an employer is prohibited from having employees cover the costs of supervision (citing Labor Code §§216 and 221). Because of the ruling from the Labor Board, the BBS initiated the following statement during its October 10, 2009 Board Meeting:

"The Board's laws generally contemplate that interns should be paid for their work as employees. To the extent that interns are paid as employees, their employer may not require such interns to pay for the required supervision."

Based on this new interpretation, the recent Labor Board case holdings, and the current confusion surrounding this issue, CAMFT has asked that the BBS place this matter, for further discussion and review, on its January 2010 Meeting Agenda.

In the interim, we would suggest that employers not expect employees to pay for supervision - this recommendation is applicable to all work settings including private practice settings. The only exception being offsite supervision at a non-private practice entity (i.e. agency, non-profit, hospital, governmental).

Some may ask what employers should do in the meantime - the answer would be either charge clients with fees sufficient to cover the cost of providing supervision, renegotiate percentage arrangements with interns, or reduce wages paid to supervisees to cover the costs of supervision. Of course, wages paid are required to be equal to or greater than minimum wage for the area where the services are provided.

NOTE: Part of the problem may be in the terminology. Supervision, as we know it, for interns, trainees, and associates, is much more than oversight for the work these aspiring professionals perform. Supervision is different than what the Labor Board perceives it to be, but they have no choice but to treat it as what it is commonly known to mean. In the context that we speak of supervision, it is really a part of the clinical work experience. It is possible it could be re-classified in the licensing laws to reflect more of the learning experience that it is in order for it to be treated more like a part of the mandatory training. We will report further on what may be the possible outcome from this situation following the next meeting of the BBS.

For more information on this recent development, please call CAMFT at 888-892-2638.

2009:
Updates from the Board of Behavioral Sciences on subjects such as examination process, guidelines for hours of experience, telemedicine and payment for supervision. Also see "Critical Reminders for Interns and Trainees and Supervisors, Too!" in CAMFT's The Therapist, November/December, 2008 edition.

2008: Immunity for Supervisors who Provide Honest Account of Supervisee's Performance
The following law was passed on January 1, 2008.

SB 822 (AANESTAD) SUPERVISOR IMMUNITY

On January 1, SB 822, authored by Senator Sam Aanestad and sponsored by the California Psychological Association officially became operative law. SB 822 will grant immunity to supervisors of graduate students who communicate relevant information to the graduate program about a student's performance. Capitol Notes readers will recall this is the same immunity granted to individuals who communicate similarly with professional associations, the California Board of Psychology, and individuals in medical, dental, podiatric, and veterinary schools. This law will ensure that supervisors working in public service programs, as well as independent practitioners who supervise students in training, can provide honest, straightforward evaluative information about the student being supervised.

View text of this bill

Prior Relationships between Supervisor & Supervisee (per BBS)

In October, 2008, the following the above text was replaced with the following:

"The supervisor may not be related by blood, marriage, intimate bond to the supervisee as any and all of these relationships would impair the effectiveness of the supervision, as well as the perception of authority of the supervisor."

While prior relationships between potential supervisor and supervisee were prohibited in the past, the BBS has amended their text to read that a, "Respondent [to a Disciplinary Action) may, after receiving the Board's written permission, secure a supervisor with whom a prior business or professional relationship exists or a supervisor not licensed in the respondent's field of practice if respondent is unsuccessful in securing a supervisor with no prior business or professional relationship in the respondent's field of practice due to the quantity or availability of qualified health care professionals in the area. The Board may require that respondent provide written documentation of his or her good faith attempts to locate a mental health professional with no prior business or professional relationship with respondent." (see link)

(Note: It is unclear whether this option applies to trainees and interns as well as licensed Respondents to Actions by the BBS.)

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Forms

General:

A short brochure on the supervision of MFTs Interns and Trainees
A short brochure on the supervision of ACSWs

The following forms are copyrighted but may be of interest and are available from their authors:

Sample Supervision Contract Outline
Therapist Evaluation Checklist
Supervisor Evaluation Form

 
Guidelines

Guidelines for Clinical Supervision in Health Service Psychology Approved by APA Council of Representatives, 2014

A Guide to Supervision for Marriage and Family Therapist Interns and Trainees, 2016, BBS-CA

Best Practice Standards in Social Work Supervision, NASW-2013

Best Practices in Counseling Supervision Adopted by the ACES Executive Council, 2011

APA Record Keeping Guidelines (February, 2007)

 
Codes Of Ethics

Summary of professional organizations' codes of ethics on:
Supervision
Dual Relationships
Confidentiality
Impairment

 
Organizational Resources On Supervision

APPIC
The home page for the Association of Psychology Postdoctoral and Internship Centers

CAPIC: California Psychology Internship Council
Training Resources

 
Competencies Resources

Supervision Best Practices

Accomplishments of the Work Group Focused on Human Diversity (2004) Report of the California Board of Psychology

Competencies Documents including Benchmarks, Practicum Competencies and NCSPP

Educational Policy and Accreditation Standards from the Council on Social Work Education

Marriage and Family Therapy Competencies

Psychiatric/ Mental Health Nursing Competencies

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General Resources

CAMFT

Brochure: Professional Therapy Never Includes Sex

The Ethics of Supervision and Consultation: Practical Guidance for Mental Health Professionals

 
CA Regulations Of Supervision For Psychologists, MFT, LCSWs

From the California Board of Psychology

California Laws and Regulations: 2016

BOP: Supervision at a Glance

BOP: Verification of Experience Form (1)

Supervision Agreement for Supervised Professional Experience in Non-Mental Health Services

Psychological Assistant Registration Renewal Application

From the California Board of Behavioral Sciences

Marriage & Family Therapy:
Marriage and Family Therapist Trainee and Intern Supervision Information

MFT Intern Registration Packet

MFT Experience Verification Form

MFT Weekly Summary of Hours of Experience

Responsibility Statement for Supervisors of a Marriage And Family Therapist Trainee or Intern

Clinical Social Work:
How to Apply for an Associate Clinical Social Worker (ASW) Registration in California BBS video tutorial

ASW Registration Packet

Clinical Social Worker Experience Verification

ASW Supervisory Plan

Responsibility Statement for Supervisors of an Associate Clinical Social Worker

ASW Weekly Log

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States' Regulations Of Supervision Of Psychotherapy, Counseling, Social Work

Alabama

750-X-2A-.07 Supervision Requirements

California

BBS Supervision Guides
BOP Supervision regulations

Massachusetts

Marriage and Family Therapist

Oregon

Information on Becoming a Supervisor

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Supervision References

Using Technology-Based Therapeutic Tools in Behavioral Health Services

Abela, A & Scerri C. S. (2010). Managing multiple relationships in supervision: Dealing with the complexity. Chapter 14. In C. Burck, G. Daniel (Eds) Mirrors and Reflections: Processes of Systemic Supervision.

Bahadur, M. & Falender, C. A. (2011) Psychology and technology: What happens when they collide? The Los Angeles Psychologist. Retrieved from http://www.lapsych.org/displaycommon.cfm?an=1&subarticlenbr=52

Barnett, J. E. (2008). Mentoring, boundaries, and multiple relationships: Opportunities and challenges. Mentoring & Tutoring: Partnership in Learning, 16, 3-16.

Bernard, J. M. (1979). Supervisor training: A discrimination model. Counselor Education and Supervision, 19, 60-68.

Bernard, J. M., & Goodyear, R. K. (2009). Fundamentals of clinical supervision (4th ed.). Needham Heights, MA: Allyn & Bacon.

Burian, B. K., & Slimp, A. O. (2000). Social dual-relationships during internship: A decision-making model. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 31, 332-338.

Collins, C., Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2011). Commentary on Rebecca Schwartz-Mette’s 2009 article, “Challenges in Addressing Graduate Student Impairment in Academic Professional Psychology Programs." Ethics & Behavior, 21(11), 1-3.

Cornell, W. F. (1994) Dual Relationships in Transactional Analysis: Training, Supervision, and Therapy. Transactional Analysis Journal, 24, 21-20

Falender, C.A. (2005). Reframing child disabilities and the family: A strength and resilience approach. A review of Understanding Families: Approaches to Diversity, Disability, and Risk by M.J. Hanson & E.W. Lynch. PsycCritiques, 50(4).

Falender, C.A. (2006) Putting results into practice: Advocacy in child mental health. Child and Family Policy and Practice Review, 2(2), 26-29.

Falender, C. A. (2010). "You Said What?" - Becoming a Better Supervisor. Retrieved from http://www.continuingedcourses.net/active/courses/course062.php

Falender, C. A. (2010). Relationship and accountability: Tensions in feminist supervision. Women & Therapy, 33, 22-41. doi:10.1080/02703140903404697

Falender, C. A. (2014). Clinical supervision in a competency-based era. African Journal of Psychology, 44, 6-17. doi: 10.1177/0081246316260

Falender, C. A. (2014). Supervision outcomes: Beginning the journey beyond the Emperor's new clothes. Training and Education in Professional Psychology, 8, 143-148. doi: 10.1037/tep0000066

Falender, C. A., (2017). Multiple Relationships and Clinical Supervision. In Zur, O. (Ed.) Multiple Relationships in Psychotherapy and Counseling: Unavoidable, Common and Mandatory Dual Relations in Therapy. New York: Routledge.

Falender, C.A. and Brodsky, A. (1998). Education and training division reports on conference. California Psychologist, May/June, 1998.

Falender, C. A., Burnes, T., & Ellis, M. (2013). Introduction to major contribution: Multicultural clinical supervision and benchmarks: Empirical support informing practice and supervisor training. The Counseling Psychologist, 41, 8-27. doi:10.1177/0011000012438417

Falender, C. A., Collins, C. J., & Shafranske, E. P. (2004). Use of the term “Impairment” in psychology supervision. APPIC Newsletter, 29(2), 7. Retrieved from http://www.appic.org/news/Newsletter/November2004/04_Nov_Issue.pdf

Falender, C. A., Collins, C., & Shafranske, E. P. (2009). Impairment and performance issues in clinical supervision: After the 2008 ADA Amendments Act. Training and Education in Professional Psychology, 3, 240-249.

Falender, C. A., Cornish, J. A. E., Goodyear, R., Hatcher, R., Kaslow, N. J., Leventhal, G., . . . Sigmon, S. T. (2004). Defining competencies in psychology supervision: A consensus statement. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 60(7), 771-785. doi:10.1002/jclp.20013

Falender, C. A., Ellis, M. V., & Burnes, T. (2013). Response to reactions to major contribution: Multicultural clinical supervision and Benchmarks. The Counseling Psychologist, 41, 140-151. doi:10.1177/0011000012464061

Falender, C. A., Grus, C., McCutcheon, S., D., Doll, B., Ellis, M. V., Goodyear, R.,…Kaslow, N. (in review). Clinical supervision: A new era heralded by Guidelines for Clinical Supervision in Health Service Psychology.

Falender, C.A., & Predolin, J.C. (2006). Tangled up in blues: Adolescent Suicide. A review of Adolescent suicide: Assessment and Intervention (2nd ed.). by A.L. Berman, D.A. Jobes, & M.M. Silverman PsycCRITIQUES, 51(17).

Falender, C.A., & Rosenberg, J.I. (2005). The scope and practice of continuing education: issues and concerns. The California Psychologist,38(4), 6-8.

Falender, C.A. & Rosenberg, J.I.(Eds.) (2005) Education, supervision, and training: Another look at regulatory and diversity issues. The California Psychologist, 38(4). (Issue Editors).

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2004). Clinical supervision: A competency-based approach. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Falender, C.A., & Shafranske, E.P. (2005) Supervision. In Celia B. Fisher and Richard M. Lerner (Eds.). The Encyclopedia of Applied Developmental Science. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.

Falender, C.A., & Shafranske, E.P. (2005). Supervisee effectiveness. In M.B. Madson, L.K. Chapman, N.L. Wood-Barcalow, & C.Williams-Nickelson (Eds.). Succeeding in practicum: An APAGS Resource Guide. Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association of Graduate Students.

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2007). Competence in competency-based supervision practice: Construct and application. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 38 (3), 232-240. doi:10.1037/0735-7028.38.3.232

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2008). Casebook for clinical supervision: A competency-based approach. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2010). Psychotherapy-based supervision models in an emerging competency-based era: A commentary. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, Practice, Training, 47, 45-50. doi:10.1037/a0018873

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2012). Getting the most out of clinical training and supervision: A guide for practicum students and interns. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2012). The importance of competency-based clinical supervision and training in the twenty-first century: Why bother? Journal of Contemporary Psychology, 42 (3), 129-137. doi:10.1007/s10879-011-9198-9

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2013). Responsibilities and liabilities in supervision. In G. P. Koocher, J. C. Norcross, & B. A. Greene (Eds.), Psychologists' Desk Reference (3rd. Ed.). pp. 730-734. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2014). Clinical supervision: State of the Art. Journal of Clinical Psychology In Session, 70(11), 130-141. doi: xs10.1002/jclp.22124

Falender, C. A., & Shafranske, E. P. (2014). Clinical supervision in the era of competence. In W. B. Johnson & N. Kaslow (Eds.), Oxford Handbook of Education and Training in Professional Psychology. Oxford.

Falender, C. A., Shafranske, E. P., & Falicov, C. (Eds.). (2014). Multiculturalism and Diversity in Clinical Supervision: A Competency-based Approach. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Falender, C. A., Shafranske, E. P., & Olek, A. (2014). Competent clinical supervision: Emerging effective practices. Counseling Psychology Quarterly, 27(4), 393-408. doi: 10.1080/09515070.2014.934785

Falvey, J. E. (2001) Managing Clinical Supervision: Ethical Practice and Legal Risk Management. Pacific Grove, CA: Brooks-Cole. Referred to in Haarman (2011).

Falvey, J. E. (2002). Managing Clinical Supervision: Ethical Practice and Legal Risk Management. Pacific Grove, CA: Brooks/Cole-Thomson Learning. Referred to in Center for Substance Abuse Treatment (2009a).

Forester-miller, H. & Jack A. Duncan, J. A. (1990). The ethics of dual relationships in the training of group counselors. The Journal for Specialists in Group Work, 15/2, 88-93.

Gottlieb, M. C., Robinson, K., & Younggren, J. N. (2007). Multiple relations in supervision: Guidance for administrators, supervisors, and students. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 38, 241-247.

Haynes, R., Corey, G., & Moulton, P. (2003). Clinical supervision in the helping professions: A practical guide. Pacific Grove, CA: Brooks/Cole.

Heru, A.; Strong, D.; Price, M & Recupero, P. (2004) Boundaries in psychotherapy supervision. American Journal of Psychotherapy, 58/1: 76-89.

Holloway, E. (1995). Clinical supervision: A systems approach. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Holloway, E., & Wolleat, P. L. (1994). Supervision: The pragmatics of empowerment. Journal of Educational and Psychological Consultation,5(1), 23-43.

Huhra, R. L., Yamokoski-Maynhart, C. A., & Prieto, L. R. (2008). Reviewing videotapes in supervision: A developmental approach. Journal of Counseling and Development, 86(4), 412-418.

Kurpius. D., Gibson. G., Lewis, J. & Corbet, M. (1991). Ethical issues in supervising counseling practitioners. Counselor Education and Supervision, 31,48-57.

Lambers, E. (2000). Supervision in person-centered therapy: Facilitating congruence. In E. Mearns & B. Thorne (Eds.), Person-centered therapy today: New frontiers in theory and practice (pp.196-211). London:Sage.

Liese, B. S., & Beck, J. S. (1997). Cognitive therapy supervision. In C. E. Watkins, Jr. (Ed.), Handbook of psychotherapy supervision (pp.114-133). NewYork:John Wiley & Sons.

Littrell, J. M., Lee-Borden, N., & Lorenz, J. A. (1979). A developmental framework for counseling supervision. Counselor Education and Supervision, 19, 119-136.

Loganbill, C., Hardy, E., & Delworth, U. (1982). Supervision: A conceptual model. Counseling Psychologist, 10, 3-42.

Nelson, M.L., & Friedlander, M.L. (2001). A close look at conflictual supervisory relationships: The trainee's perspective. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 48, 384-395.

Penman, D., Shafranske, E., & Falender, C.(2003). Conference on Clinical Supervision: Assessing Competence to Practice. California Psychologist.

Pettifor, J., Sinclair, C., & Falender, C. A. (2014). Ethical supervision: Harmonizing rules and ideals in a globalizing world. Training and Education in Professional Psychology, 8(2), 1-10. doi: 10.1037/tep0000046

Ronnestad, M. H., & Skovolt, T. M. (1993). Supervision of beginning and advanced graduate students of counseling and psychotherapy. Journal of Counseling and Development, 71, 396-405.

Ronnestad, M. H. & Skovholt, T. M. (2003). The journey of the counselor and therapist: Research findings and perspectives on professional development. Journal of Career Development, 30, 5-44.

Skovolt, T. M., & Ronnestad, M. H. (1992). The evolving professional self: Stages and themes in therapist and counselor development. Chichester, England: Wiley.

Slimp, P. A. O., & Burian, B. K. (1994). Multiple role relationships during internship: Consequences and recommendations. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 25, 39-45.

Stoltenberg, C. D. (1981). Approaching supervision from a developmental perspective: The counselor complexity model. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 28, 59-65.

Stoltenberg, C. D., & Delworth, U. (1987). Supervising counselors and therapists. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.

Stoltenberg, C. D., McNeill, B., & Delworth, U. (1998). IDM supervision: An integrated developmental model for supervising counselors and therapists. SanFrancisco: Jossey-Bass.

Sullivan, L. E. & Ogloff, J. R. P. (1998). Appropriate supervisor - graduate student relationships. Ethics & Behavior, 8, 229-248.

Tromski-Klingshirn, D. M., & Davis, T. E. (2007). Supervisees' perceptions of their clinical supervision: A study of the dual role of clinical and administrative supervisor. Counselor Education & Supervision, 46, 294-304.

Ward, C. C., & House, R. M. (1998). Counseling supervision: A reflective model. Counselor Education and Supervision, 38, 23-33.

Whiston, S. C., & Emerson, S. (1989). Ethical implications for supervisors in counseling of trainees. Counselor Education and Supervision, 28, 319-325.

Wisnia, C.S. and Falender, C. (1999). Training in Cultural Competency. Journal of Training. APPIC Newsletter, 12.

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Supervision Specific to Substance Abuse Counselors

For support, education, and Codes of Ethics

Association of Addictions Professionals - NAADAC
http://naadac.org

International Certification & Reciprocity Consortium
http://www.icrcaoda.org

American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy
http://www.aamft.org

The American Counseling Association
http://www.counseling.org

The Association for Counselor Education and Supervision
http://www.acesonline.net

The National Board for Certified Counselors
http://www.nbcc.org

For information associated with the National Certification Examination for Master Addiction Counselors http://www.naadac.org/documents/files/MAC2007.pdf

Updates

TIP 51: Substance Abuse Treatment: Addressing the Specific Needs of Women
http://kap.samhsa.gov/products/manuals/tips/pdf/TIP51.pdf (SMA) 09-4426

Addressing Suicidal Thoughts and Behaviors in Substance Abuse Treatment
http://kap.samhsa.gov/products/manuals/tips/pdf/TIP50.pdf
In order to gain competency in the area of suicide assessment for those currently receiving Substance Abuse Treatment.

Self Care: A Guide for Addictions Professionals
http://www.nattc.org/userfiles/file/MidAtlantic/SelfCareGuide.pdf
For the maintenance of the health of the addictions professionals on the front line.

Chemical Dependency Counselor Candidate Handbook: 2010
http://www.californiacertificationboard.org/linked/candhand.pdf

References Specific to Substance Abuse Counselors

Addiction Technology Transfer Center. (2004). The Change Book: A Blueprint for Technology Transfer. (2nd ed.) Kansas City, MO: Author.

American Psychological Association. (2007). Record keeping guidelines. American Psychologist, 62, 993–1004.

Anderson, C. E. (2000). Supervision of substance abuse counselors using the integrated developmental model. Clinical Supervisor, 19, 185–195.

Beauchamp, T. L. & Childress, J. F. (2001). Principles of Biomedical Ethics. (5th ed.) New York: Oxford University Press.

Bernard, J. M. & Goodyear, R. K. (2004). Fundamentals of Clinical Supervision. Boston, MA: Pearson Education.

Borders, L. D., & Brown, L. L. (2005). The New Handbook of Counseling Supervision. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

Bradley, L. J. & Ladany, N. (Eds.) (2001). Counselor Supervision: Principles, Process, and Practice. (3rd ed.) Philadelphia: Brunner-Routledge.

Burke, P. A., Carruth, B., & Prichard, D. (2006). Counselor self-care in work with traumatized, addicted people. In Carruth, B. (Ed.). Psychological Trauma and Addiction Treatment (pp. 283–301). New York: Haworth Press.

Campbell, J. M. (2000). Becoming an Effective Supervisor: A Workbook for Counselors and Psychotherapists. Philadelphia: Accelerated Development.

Carroll, K. M., Ball, S. A., Nich, C., Martino, S., Frankforter, T. L., Farentinos, C. et al. (2006). Motivational interviewing to improve treatment engagement and outcome in individuals seeking treatment for substance abuse: A multisite effectiveness study. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 81, 301–312.

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