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Harmful and Inadequate Clinical Supervision: What Do We Know and Where Do We Go from Here?
Friday, November 19, 2021, 9:30 AM - 3:00 PM EDT
Category: Outside Group Program

Department of Professional Psychology and Family Therapy 23rd Annual Supervision Conference
 
Presented by Heidi Hutman, PhD
Temple University
 
Harmful and Inadequate Clinical Supervision: What Do We Know and Where Do We Go from Here?
Friday, November 19th, 2021
9:30 am – 3:00 pm EST
Mental Health Professionals: $55 | Seton Hall Alumni: $45 | Non-SHU Graduate Students:  $10
Current Primary Supervisors of SHU Graduate Students & SHU Students:  No Charge
Refund Policy:  A 50% refund is available for cancellations up to 7 days prior to the event.

Register at: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/172201678857
This program will provide 4 hours of continuing education. This program is co-sponsored by NJPA and Seton Hall University. NJPA is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. NJPA maintains responsibility for this program and its content.
 

Program Narrative: This conference will build upon the foundation of a completed doctoral program in applied psychology by moving attendees beyond their training in clinical supervision theory, research, and practice toward a more nuanced understanding of when clinical supervision goes awry, with particular emphasis on competency-based supervision with diverse supervisees. Attendees will become familiar with the most current clinical supervision and training research on this topic, both in terms of the nature and prevalence of harmful and inadequate supervision as well as the consequences to supervisees and their clients. As an experiential workshop, participants will learn how to identify harmful and inadequate supervision and to distinguish among these two related supervision experiences. In addition, they will have the opportunity to practice responding to harmful and inadequate supervision using innovative skills and methods for both protecting both supervisee and client welfare.

Learning Objectives: 

At the conclusion of the workshop, participants will be able to: 

  1. Describe the difference between inadequate and harmful supervision.
  2. Describe at least three examples of inadequate supervision. 
  3. Describe at least three examples of harmful supervision.
  4. Describe two consequences of harmful supervision
  5. Critique extant research regarding diversity issues in clinical supervision 
  6. Utilize two strategies for competency-based supervision with diverse supervisees. 
  7. List three areas for future research on harmful and inadequate with diverse supervisees.  

Intended Audience and Level

This presentation at the intermediate level is appropriate for psychologists, counselors, and graduate students who have some familiarity with the content.

About the Presenter:  Dr. Heidi Hutman (she/her) is a faculty member in the counseling psychology master's program in the College of Education and Human Development at Temple University. She received her PhD from the University at Albany, and completed her APA-accredited predoctoral internship at University of Maryland’s counseling center. Her research and teaching interests are in multicultural competency development as well as clinical supervision and training. In particular, she is interested in how and to what extent supervisor multicultural competence and the relationship between supervisors and supervisees influence outcomes in supervision and training, as well as the relationships among supervision and therapy outcomes. Originally from Montreal, Canada, she was a licensed professional counselor in the province of Quebec and is currently pursuing licensure as a psychologist in Pennsylvania. She is actively involved in the Society of Counseling Psychology of the American Psychological Association. She has been especially engaged in the Society's Section on Supervision and Training, and is currently past chair of the Section.

Proprietary Information: NJPA ensures that permission to use proprietary information, and steps to safeguard such information, are discussed with presenters at NJPA co-sponsored programs. No materials (physical or electronic) provided to attendees at such programs may be shared.

Americans with Disabilities Act: Seton Hall University makes our CE programs accessible to individuals with disabilities, according to the requirements of the Americans with Disabilities Act. Please contact Peggy Farrelly, PhD, at [email protected] if special accommodation is required.

This program did not receive any commercial support, and there are no conflicts of interest to report. 

This conference is supported in part through generous contributions from Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Hanbury.