supervisee


Also found in: Medical.

supervisee

(ˌsuːpəvaɪˈziː)
n
a supervised person
References in periodicals archive ?
Then, specifically addressing the supervisee who was texting, the supervisor says, "Once, in elementary school, I was attentively listening to my teacher and copying something that was on the board.
It is efficient, economical and convenient to both supervisee and supervisor.
According to Mafile'o and Su'a-Hawkins (2005:2), the term 'cultural supervision' is the process that facilitates the 'cultural development and capacity of the supervisee through reflection, critique and action'.
Supervisors must prepare the supervisee to appropriately address the spiritual concerns that may affect recovery efforts of clients with substance abuse and the mental health issues that led them to counseling (Aten & Hernandez, 2004; G.
Supervisors are of the view that for feedback to be effective, a supervisee needs to comprehend it effectively and be able to work upon it while supervisees are mostly not satisfied with the quality of feedback they receive.
L'operation d'envoi de ces aides a partir du port d'Alger a ete supervisee par le Directeur general de la protection civile, M.
Relationships in the supervision process are equivalent; the supervisee who explores his difficulties together with the supervisor and the supervisor who acts as a colleague or assistant are the focus of the supervision process.
Examining systematic and research-informed supervision of integrative psychotherapy, Norcross and Popple focus on what is distinctive about integrative supervision: its thoughtful synthesis of supervisory methods and concepts aligned with multiple theoretical traditions, its research-fueled fit of supervision to the individuality of the supervisee; its insistence on frequent feedback from the supervisee about the utility of supervision; and its commitment to modeling the pragmatic flexibility of psychotherapy integration itself.
Being relationally competent in a professional relationship, such as the relationship between supervisor and supervisee, involves movement toward mutuality, empathy, and relational curiosity (Jordan et al.
Beinart, 2014; Lampropoulos, 2002; Weaks, 2002; Worthen & McNeill, 1996; Zarbock, Drews, Bodansky, & Dahme, 2009) have found that a strong supervisory relationship predicts a range of positive outcomes, including increased supervisee disclosure and stronger supervisee-client relationships (Goodyear, 2014).
In other words, the quality and nature of interactions between supervisor and supervisee influences counselors' professional performance beyond just the counselor-client relationship.
Supervisee competence develops from reviewing videotaped or live sessions of client work in supervision, to ensure supervisee adherence to the treatment manual (e.
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