Helenne Tunnell

I am passionate about creating a work life balance that supports positive professional and personal growth. I see supervision as a safe space in which to reflect and challenge ones own practice in order to be able to provide a strong evidence based practice to empower ourselves and those we work with with an emphasis on risk management and safe practice. Working with team dynamics and managing complex situations within a culturally appropriate framework.

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Jana Malabuyoc

Reflective practice; validation and or problem solving approaches (as requested); interested in helping social workers develop their clinical skills; interest in supporting newly qualified social workers; interest in supporting social workers balance work and home life; interest in supporting foreign trained social workers become familiar with NZ social work policies and procedures

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Selina Ledoux-Taua’aletoa

Reflective practice and empowering social workers and care professionals to make the best decisions they can. Working with team dynamics and managing complex situations. Risk management and safe practice. Group and peer supervision. Working with difference. Leadership and management development. Managing work/personal life balance. Child focused practice. Integrating theory and practice. Culturally safe practice
Research interests- Pacific people, Samoa, Youth, Children, Women, Tangatawhenua, Aged care, Mental Health – particularly depression and anxiety.

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Susanna Robinson

I offer a supervision framework that reflects my social work practice in that it has a strong relationship focus,is faith based (open to all faiths/religious beliefs) and strives to be culturally appropriate. I provide reflective supervision that is empowering and client focused. Assisting social workers to navigate the conflicting requirements exposed to when working within a NGO environment. Managing the conflict between the public persona of large NGO’s with the private reality.
As I am starting out as a supervisor I am happy to negotiate a reduced rate for supervision.

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Kate Collie

Strengths focused – supporting social workers to reflect on their practice and how they might utilize their strengths to support positive change
Uses of reflexivity: pause – reflect – learn – apply
Self care – what this means and tools that can support this.
Modalities used- ACT, Motivational Interviewing, strengths approach, Solution Focussed
Somatic stress release

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Carol Penfold

I endeavour to use the Te Whare Tapa Wha Model of Maori Health to help promote and understand the meaning of biculturalism, multiculturalism, personal Identity and emotional wellbeing in this ever changing world.
I encourage critical thinking and reflective practice in both myself and others and my aim for us all is a Healthy Life Balance. Maintaining integrity and personal mana in the workforce by building sustainable relationships is also of high interest to my practice.

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Sarah Taylor

Supporting social workers in the challenges of work and the environment in which we work. Supervision as a place for reflective practice and safety. To enable safe practice. Self cares to maintain a life balance. Supporting growth and professional development within social work practice to create place of thriving in our work. Use of evidence based practice. Working with difference. Social service management and recognising the challenges within this at all levels.
Particular interest working within primary health care. Interest in supporting clients and social workers through grief, loss and life transitions using a neuroscience approach to enable change
Internet based supervision through Zoom, phone supervision.

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