Jasmine Faiza

Cultural and clinical supervision.
Experience in providing supervision to student social workers and counselors.

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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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Ina Mouton

14 years social work experience in care and protection, school social work, child and adolescent mental health, and foster care. I am very passionate about the social work as a profession and have also provided field work education to a number of social work students. As professional supervisor my aim is to provide a supervision space where supervisees can feel safe and supported to share and learn from their practice through reflection on practice. The supervision relationship is a joint venture that provides a learning journey for both supervisor and supervisee.
Reflective and strength based practice to support and empower social workers and care professionals to provide the best outcome for their clients.

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Christine Hoseason

My interests in supervision are:
• Having a strengths based resilience focused approach to practice
• Reflective practice as it enables more accountable practice within the field of Social Work
• Having a deep understanding of the complexities when working within a diverse team and the different dynamics that can bring
• Life balance between work and personal wellbeing

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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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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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Rachel MacKinnon

I approach supervision from a reflective practice standpoint which is to offer a safe and exploratory environment for Social Workers to consider their practice and approaches and develop their social work skills in accordance with their own goals. I have a keen focus on self-care, work/life balance, safe practice and safe boundaries in the workplace.
I appreciate the value of professional supervision and the opportunities that this provides for individuals in their own self and professional development.
I offer face to face supervision and am also exploring the use of online supervision and welcome supervisees from anywhere within NZ.

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