My initial training in Clinical Supervision allows me to work with therapists from any approach in a generic rather than approach-specific way. Over the years I have supervised therapists from different approaches (CBT, Person Centred, EFT, integrative). I have also offered supervision to other professionals like massage therapists or therapy assistants who use therapeutic skills in their work.
I currently have a significant EFT supervision practice. I am involved in offering EFT level 3 training to therapists wishing to become EFT accredited therapists (and later supervisors) and this involves group supervision and individual supervision.
In EFT supervision there are four main ways of working:
- Working on your practice using client recordings (should be at least 50% of the supervision work).
- Case Formulation (with or without recording)
- Personal work on stuck areas of practice.
- Embodied supervision, where the Supervisee embodies Client.
EFT Recommended texts:
Elliott, R., Watson, J.C., Goldman, R.N., & Greenberg, L.S. (2004). Learning emotion-focused therapy: The process-experiential approach to change. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Goldman, R., & Greenberg, L.S. (2014). Case formulation in emotion-focused therapy. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Goldman, R., & Greenberg, L.S. (2018). Clinical Handbook of Emotion-Focused Therapy. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Greenberg, L. S., & Tomescu, L. R. (2017). Supervision essentials for emotion-focused therapy. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
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