PsyBA MasterClass: Trauma Informed Supervision 14 March 2024 (Videoconference)
Trauma Informed Supervision
BOOK EARLY AND SAVE! Early Bird Fee applies until 2 February 2024
Master Class - Early Bird Fee: $395.00 AUD - payments received by 2 February 2024
Master Class - Standard Fee: $440.00 AUD - payments received from 3 February 2024
Please note the Terms and Conditions of enrolment prior to enrolling.
ABOUT THE WORKSHOP:
Trauma Informed Supervision
Delivered via interactive videoconference. This workshop is a PsyBA approved one day Master Class which will provide participants who are already approved supervisors with ongoing AHPRA accreditation for 5 years.
The study of neurobiology has made a significant impact in recent years on deepening knowledge about the effects of abuse and trauma and the impact working in this space has on the health professional. This workshop provides participants with an opportunity to critically examine the practice of competency-based supervision using a trauma informed practice lens. Supervision approaches to help prevent vicarious trauma, compassion fatigue and burn out will be discussed with the view to help supervisors strengthen their ability to support practitioners integrate self-care strategies in their practice. Supervisors will learn how to structure supervision to ensure supervisees apply appropriate culturally-safe assessment and trauma informed treatments which at the same time, apply reflective and reflexive practice to heighten supervisee awareness and responsiveness to the possible adverse impact of their trauma work. This includes direct clinical work with clients and within organisations and settings that deal with critical issues/presentations such as emergency services, inpatient services and other services where there are complex at-risk presentations.
By the end of the workshop, participants will have:
- An increased understanding of the complexity of working with clients who have experienced relationally based complex trauma and the challenges for supervisees
- Insight into the personal, professional and organisational impact of trauma
- Developed supervision strategies and processes to ensure that trauma-informed practice remains at the forefront of practice when working with clients who have experienced trauma
- Developed a framework/model of reflective and reflexive practice for trauma-informed supervision practice within a competency-based framework
- Developing supervisee competencies for boundary setting and self-care.
- Goals, nature and function of supervision within a trauma-informed practice framework
- Setting up and implementing a reflective practice supervision framework within trauma-informed services
- Sensitivity to trauma in the supervisory context
- Application of a competency-based and reflective psychological practice
- Setting up and maintaining safe supervision
- Maintaining boundaries and sound ethical practice in supervision
- Self-care of the professional
- Managing complex presentations, ethical issues and agency-related challenges
- Balancing educational, support, and administrative roles in supervision
- Evaluation of the supervisory process and diversity (managing expectations and responsibilities; providing feedback in trauma-informed supervision)
- Ensuring supervisors develop solid skills and knowledge to manage the supervisory relationship (e.g. managing developmental stages of supervision; vicarious trauma; self-care; boundary setting)
- Knowledge of supervision as it relates specifically to trauma-informed supervision theory and practice, including ethical and professional practice in trauma-informed supervision
- Assessment of supervisee competency (application of therapeutic interventions in trauma-informed practice).
PRESENTER: Christine Senediak
Christine Senediak is a Board Approved supervisor trainer with 40 years clinical experience and over 35 years experience as a supervisor and educator. She supervises widely providing individual, peer, group and organisational supervision to psychiatrists, psychologists and other health clinicians working in child, adolescent and family services, schools, adult mental health, drug health, gambling, sexual assault, cross cultural and trauma services. She divides her time between education, clinical work and supervision. Christine has trained as a systemic family therapist, which influences her approach to clinical supervision where the wider context is considered in understanding the development and maintenance of problems in clinical practice. She employs a reflective practice approach to supervision enhancing self awareness of relational issues between therapist, client and systems. Christine incorporates elements of systemic, cognitive behavioural, mindfulness and person centered therapies in supervision and training.
Participants are required to attend the full day and will receive a certificate of attendance for 7 hours of training in accordance with AHPRA Master class requirements. This workshop is interactive and allows ample time for practice and review of participant questions/clinical scenarios and case issues brought to the session. Further information on Board requirements regarding submission of certificate is available on the Psychology Board of Australia website.
Flyer: Trauma Informed Supervision Master Class Flyer 2024 (PDF)
This PACFA-accredited course covers information on how to establish, maintain and evaluate clinical supervision sessions, establish learning goals for supervisees and work cooperatively and efficiently within the context of practice that they supervise. The course is suitable for health workers including nurses, social workers, counsellors, psychotherapists, occupational therapists, speech pathologists and others such as those working in welfare and drug & alcohol services. ...
This ACA accredited course covers information on how to establish, maintain and evaluate clinical supervision sessions, establish learning goals for supervisees and work cooperatively and efficiently within the context of practice that they supervise. The course is suitable for health workers including nurses, social workers, counsellors, psychotherapists, occupational therapists, speech pathologists and others such as those working in welfare and drug & alcohol services. ...