CBT Supervision

Clinical supervision should be a supportive space, where therapists can hone their skills, gain new perspectives, and ensure that their clients receive high-quality therapy.

I provide supervision to groups and individuals from a broad range of disciplines. This has included: medics; counsellors; psychotherapists; occupational therapists; nurses; and psychologists, in various contexts including the NHS and academic settings.

BABCP accredited CBT supervision

Providing CBT supervision has been a regular part of my practice for nearly ten years. I gained my BABCP supervisor accreditation in 2017. This means that my training and experience are deemed suitable to provide supervision for other CBT therapists who are working towards or maintaining their own BABCP accreditation.

My approach to CBT supervision

My supervision approach aims to be responsive to the needs of my supervisees. I recognise that these change over time, and I aim to promote a trusting and safe supervisory relationship. Supervision sessions tend to loosely mirror the structure of a typical CBT session. For example, we discuss how to best use the available time at the start of each session, and while I share information and opinion when wanted, I aim to support supervisees to develop their own reflections too. We may also draw from psychodynamic perspectives to consider issues in supervision.

Ad-hoc supervision

Usually, supervision is within the context of a regular (e.g., monthly) arrangement. However, sometimes I can accommodate requests for occasional (ad-hoc) supervision, focusing on a particular area of development to compliment existing arrangements.

Supervision of supervision

I am experienced in providing ‘supervision of supervision’. I enjoy supporting other therapists in thinking through their own supervisory practice.

Specialist eating disorder CBT supervision

I provide supervision to therapists working with a broad range of presentations, and specialist supervision of CBT for eating disorders.