Webinar: Kieran O’Donoghue: Towards an Interactional Map of the Supervision Session

Files

For the PowerPoint Presentation please click here

For the additional file – Supervisory Checklist – click here

To listen to the Webinar – click here


This webinar examines the inner workings of the supervision session through the descriptions provided by supervisees and supervisors of their sessions. The aims are: 1) to explore the supervision session from both sides of the interaction; 2) to propose an interactional map of the supervision session; and 3) to provide supervisors with a practical checklist for the interactional process of the session.

The presenter is Dr Kieran O’Donoghue, PhD.

Dr O’Donoghue is the Head of the School of Health and Social Services  at Massey University. His PhD thesis was on the construction of social work supervision within Aotearoa New Zealand. His most recent published work includes the following:

O’Donoghue, K. B. (2014). Towards an interactional map of the Supervision Session: An exploration of supervisees and supervisors experiences. Practice: Social Work in Action 26 (1) 53-70.

O’Donoghue, K. and Tsui M.S  (2013). Social Work Supervision Research (1970–2010): The Way We Were and the Way Ahead. British Journal of Social Work. http://bjsw.oxfordjournals.org/content/early/2013/09/06/bjsw.bct115.abstract

O’Donoghue, K. (2012). Windows on the supervisee experience: An exploration of supervisees’ supervision histories. Australian Social Work 65 (2), 214-231.

O’Donoghue, K.B., and Tsui, M.S. (2012). In Search of an Informed Supervisory Practice: An Exploratory Study, Practice: Social Work in Action, 24(1), 3-20.

O’Donoghue, K., and Tsui, M.S. (2012). Towards a professional supervision culture: The development of social work supervision in Aotearoa New Zealand. International Social Work 55(1), 5-28.

Hair, H., and O’Donoghue, K. (2009). Culturally relevant, socially just, social work supervision: Becoming visible through a social constructionist lens. Journal of Ethnic and Cultural Diversity in Social Work 18 (1/2), 70-88