Joel Brittenden

In supervision I encourage reflective practice to explore ethical, boundary and practice issues whether the supervisee is young in their career or well established.
Choosing a new supervisor can be difficult, I’m happy to meet and discuss what supervision might look like over a coffee with no obligation to continue.

Areas of experience and interest:
-Mental Health
-Community and residential work
-Leadership and managing teams
-Faith based NGO’s
-Working with refugees
-Trauma informed care
-Peer supervision
-Social services working in the education sector

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Alison Penfold

I have specialised in working with alcohol, drug and gambling problems for approximately nineteen years in New Zealand and the UK. I have also provided clinical supervision and have undertaken management roles in this field over the past 8 years. 
Reflective professional supervision, critical thinking, narrative and strengths based approaches, child protection, managing change and building resilience, community development and disability. I have a special interest and commitment to helping with Stress Management and Time Management, and also support and development of New  graduate social workers

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Faith Tuhakaraina

Reflective practice and empowering social workers and care professionals to make the best decisions they can. These include working within a multidisciplinary team dynamics and managing complex situations with a focus of risk management and safety at the forefront of your practice. To intensify your curiosity towards leadership & management development. Providing option for work/personal life balance. Integrating theory and practice. Culturally safe practice with a competent understanding of Tikanga & Kawa concepts for best pathways for Maori clients & whānau.

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Sandra Druskovich

I deeply value the importance of the supervision relationship and the need to provide a safe, supportive space where there is the freedom to openly express your self – with the confidence that your voice will be heard in an empathic, confidential and non-judgemental setting.

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Deborah Sharma

Provide a non-threatening environment as well as appropriate supervision tool to help build reflective practice.
Provide professional supervision theory and practice including Strengths-based Supervision, discussion and feedback on areas that may need further development.
Utilise technology in the supervision context.
Provide group supervision.
Utilise appropriate Supervision Model to support the supervision process and relationship.

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Joanna Jensen

I have worked for over 20 years in clinical social work and community social work roles including mental health, community social work, community development and community social work management.
I am particularly passionate about making change in area of family violence and sexual violence.
I am interested in reflective practice, managing personal and professional balanced work and building resilience.

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Tosca Lammerts van Bueren

Strength-based and empowering, using reflective processes, client-centred/child focussed practice.

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Deanna Hollis

Trauma focused interventions, with a specialist approach to harmful sexual behaviour; risk management and safe practice; leadership and management development; encouraging reflective practice and client centred interventions. The assessment, treatment and case management of harmful sexual behavior in children, youth and adults.

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