Dual relationships are at the core of many ethical issues. Boundary problems comprise the most ethical violations. The supervisor’s job is to manage his or her own attention to dual relationships with supervisees and be on the lookout for potential boundary blurring with supervisees and clients. Yet most ethical violations are not maliciously intended. Supervisors should be aware of cues to potential boundary violations. The supervisor’s job is to manage his or her own attention to dual relationships with supervisees and be on the lookout for potential boundary blurring with supervisees and clients. Ethical issues related to boundaries such as gift giving/receiving clinician self-disclosure, personal business
dealings, and touching will be addressed. Ethical guidelines and practices will be presented to help supervisees and supervisors deal with potential boundary issues.
- Discuss counseling vs Supervision.
- Identify the first steps in Beginning Clinical Supervision with a Supervisee.
- Show how to write a supervision contract.
- Discuss the aspects of an Individual Development Plan.
- Show the appropriate clinical documentation of Clinical Supervision.
Target Audience: Psychologists, Social Workers, Addiction Counselors, & Licensed Professional Counselors
- Lectures 2
- Quizzes 1
- Duration 2 hours
- Skill level All levels
- Language English
- Students 1039
- Certificate Yes
- Assessments Self