Tag Archives: Reflective

Adrienne Quertier

Reflective practice and empowering Social Workers to make the most informed decisions they can. To know themselves and what they bring in the way of beliefs and approaches, to be able to view their practice with distance while also empathising with clients. To do your best work in a structure that may not support that and the inherent tension that this creates for Social Workers. To advocate for our clients, to advocate for ourselves.

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Ariella Bond

Reflective practice. Child and family focused. Attachment theory.
Strengths based approach, including when working with care and protection. Leadership and management development. Balancing work/personal life.

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Aroha McAsey

Mana Enhancing – fostering empowerment for professionals to deploy their authentic ‘self’ in working relationships, team dynamics and complexities. Group supervision where kotahitanga is enacted to solve problems and develop creativity. Developing the fundamental belief that practice ‘touch stones’ are as individual as the skill set a professional owns. Guidance to identify the work/personal life balance sought after by professionals embedded in meeting KPI’s, RBA’s and deadlines. Supervision in the ‘real’ world, connection with the great outdoors.

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Averil Jarlov

My areas of interest are in individual reflective learning, general support, safe practice, career development, work/life balance and maintaining whole well-being;

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Cherie Appleton

My supervision interest is in exploring, learning, supporting and contributing to building and maintaining/balancing ‘practitioner integrity and use of self’; My influencing supervisory frameworks include relational, solution focused, strengths based, appreciative inquiry, collaborative and holistic approaches with an applied systemic analysis.

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Chris Jennings

Further interests include Multisystemic Therapy with Young People and their families, Motivational Interviewing, and Leadership Dynamics in large organisations.

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Deb Stanfield

The supervision relationship is key to our development as resilient, strong, critical professionals. It should stimulate excitement about our work and enable us to work competently and with professional satisfaction in complex, fascinating and personally challenging jobs. The public deserves to be served by workers with a strong sense of identity, who have an opportunity to reflect ethically and creatively on their daily work and who have support in understanding and managing their stress. Achievement of this as professionals can provide inspiration to the people we work alongside, and opens a bigger space for social change.

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Des Mulvaney

9 years Clinical Supervision experience working with a range of disciplines including social workers, nurses, occupational therapists, social work educators, physiotherapists and community based fieldworkers. I work from a reflective practice base with particular interests in cross disciplinary supervision, burnout and supervision within a disability setting. I work with you to ensure your practice is ethical and safe for you as a practitioner and your clients.

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Diana McIntyre

6 years experience of community based social work, Lead Professional (Children’s Team), and therapeutic support with families, children, young people, and adults (health, mental health, sexual abuse, violence, trauma, anger); 2 years health social work (hospital and community based); 4 years secondary school counselling; 8 years teaching on the Massey University and Victoria of Wellington University Human Development and Counselling Team (Lecturer and Research Supervisor).

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