Frances Vale

I encourage a reflective practice and sound work processes including a strengths based approach working with core Social Work values to enhance the Social Workers practice and professionalism.
My approach is trauma informed, helping to identify the effect of this for the supervisee and client.
I also use mindfulness to ameliorate the effect of vicarious trauma.

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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
Animal assisted work and whole people learning including embodiment practice

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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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Nathan Jaquiery

I operate within a number of theoretical and practice orientated frameworks including strengths and a relational approach.

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Megan Turnbull

I use both my Social Work training and my Psychotherapy experience to provide clinical supervision. I enjoy supporting supervisees to reflect on their practice, learn and grow in their clinical work. I have lived experience of having a disability as I am blind and use a guide dog. This adds another perspective to the way in which I work with people.
I invite people to contact me and meet up in order to get a sense of how I work and whether you think this would enhance your practice.

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Mahala Reynolds

Female; BSC, Psychology (Canterbury); Dip Social Work (NMIT); Kaitiakitanga: PGDip Bicultural Professional Supervision (Te Wānanga ō Aotearoa)

My study at Te Wānanga in 2017 allowed development and consolidation of my own bicultural model of Kaitiakitanga and supervision interweaving Te Āo Maori values. The story of my ancestors of English and Tahitan descent help me to consider a bicultural journey as way to reflect on how we are to engage in relationships. Āta, Ako and Āhurutanga are the tenets to my model. I draw upon their lessons of careful deliberation, reciprocal learning, in developing a safe space. Growth, mana and transformation are central to the supervisory relationship and reflective practice core to this.

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Claire Mushrow

My supervision approach is based on strength based relational practice and acknowledges the inherent value, opportunities and challenges/risks of working within human services.
I believe self care, and professional development are essential aspects of social work practice as are the opportunities to reflect, enquire and make changes.
My approach encompasses appreciative enquiry, motivational interviewing and solution focused. I believe supervision is a doorway to possibilities, action and hope. It requires integrity, curiosity, clarity, openness from both the supervisor and supervisee.
I offer sessions with individuals and within group/peer supervision.
I appreciate working within cross cultural and multidisciplinary contexts.
I have a personal experience of neurodiversity so believe I can offer insight into this in a professional/work context

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Glenda Light

Reflective practice and empowering social workers 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. Integrating theory and practice. Culturally safe practice.
‘Lived experience’ and client-centred approach. Practice-based research.

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