Ksenija Napan

Pinehill, Northshore Auckland; Female; Face to Face only
BSW & MSW; Master Degree in Social Psychiatry that involved assessed components related to supervision; PhD in Social work education that included regular monthly external professional supervision as part of integrative method of teaching learning social work that was a focus of my research; Erica Stern’s IPR supervision process; John Heron’s Peer supervision; Teaching a postgraduate course with David Epston called Reflecting on Practice; within Master of Social Practice course; NZ Coaching and mentoring centre – organised and participated in the Peer Supervision course three times (in three different settings) and participated in peer supervision groups (still participating)
Strengths based; Integrative; IPR (Interpersonal Process Recall); Peer, individual and group supervision; Reflective teams; Managing challenging situations with grace and integirity; Exploring how personal, professional, political and spiritual are related and how they reflect in professional practice; Cultural respectfulness; Ethical dilemmas

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Friederike Andree

Online Supervision available; Master’s Degree in Social Work; Postgraduate Diploma in Addiction Counselling
Empowering and supporting social workers to grow, develop strengths and make the best decisions they can. Reflecting on complex work situations to develop effective tools. Risk management and safe practice. Managing work – life balance and integrating theory and practice.
Available for online appointments.

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Shomilla Sidal

Experience in Social Work Registration process, support individuals to get registered. Reflective practice and empowering social workers and care professionals to make the best decisions they can. Risk management and safe practice. Group and peer supervision. Working with difference.

Expertise in specialised sectors such as in Mental Health, Youth, Sexual Abuse, Women’s Issues/Affairs, Homelessness, Elder Care Sector and Registration Process. Strength base approach.

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Isobel Suter

Reflective practice incorporating the personal into the professional.
Particular interest in supervising students and developing an integration of their knowledge base and theory with their practice.
Wide range of experience in various NGO contracts such as
Whanau Ora, Family Start, Social Workers in Schools and Crisis counselling in sexual abuse.
Supervision of Managers within NGO sector.
Available for Zoom sessions for any areas of New Zealand

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Richard Pehi

Kia kaha, kia maia, kia manawanui
Be strong, be brave, be steadfast.

What you bring into the space of Kaitiakitanga / supervision is your social work practice obligations, knowledge, experience and your whakapapa.

Lets korero about mahi, whanau and ko wai au.

Mauri ora

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Janine Felton

I may not be the usual Professional Supervisor with a social work qualification, however, I bring a vast knowledge of social services, ethics and nuances of work in the community, keeping oneself safe and growing. I am also an effective coach bringing a different approach to supervision, helping social workers get free of their own triggers.

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Mindy Telfer

Kia ora
I am passionate about supporting practitioners to achieve best practice within their mahi, as well as managing personal well being and encouraging professional growth.
I facilitate a reflective learning process that empowers practitioners to explore issues from various perspectives and make the best decisions they can. I also incorporate strengths-based and solution-focused approaches to build resilience, assist problem solving and achieve desired outcomes.
I have a particular interest in child focused practice – ensuring voices of tamariki are heard and their rights are upheld.
I am able to provide face to face and online (zoom) supervision.

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Daniela Gonzalez-Bea

I contextualize supervision as a conscious and thoughtful experience, one that is imbedded in a cultural context exploring theories of social and cultural differences. Focusing on mentorship, leadership, cultural humility and mutual learning through the process of creativity , supervision can become the platform to explore the complex issues that social workers face such as
Race, class, gender, sexuality and disability intersect.
There’s no human endeavour that can’t be improved with a little creativity, and social work is no exception. While social workers can draw upon any number of talking therapy and talking supervision, there are times when talk isn’t helpful or can’t be summoned.
As an Arts Therapist and Social worker I a hold full conviction that creativity and arts can open a back door to the psyche, soul and body. Allowing Supervisees to draw from that which they cannot be put into words, thus catalysing subsequent therapeutic conversations, and self exploration.
We will explore supervision in a way which involves the multifaceted ways of communicating, This can aid the process of connecting implicit traumas of the self into explicit knowledge , thus informing our social work practice by exploring the multilayers of trauma that social workers can experience as a result of our own and that of the work we engage and our clients traumas. In and become exposed.
Creative arts therapies Social Work Supervision can involve the use of the arts—visual art, music, dance and movement, drama, and poetry.
I am available to do online supervision- tele health. Spanish and English speaker

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Ian Gault

I am keen to work with people of any gender, race, religion or ability. My main interest is to support and empower men to create positive change for themselves and those around them. I strongly encourage male involvement in the social service industry and I enjoy accessing opportunities to enhance clients’ non-oppressive leadership capabilities. I work collaboratively using client centred, strengths based, reflective and solutions focussed methods to disentangle and analyse issues and create effective solutions. I am available for in-person or on-line individual sessions.

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