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IntroductionPart One: The context of clinical supervision in nursing The surface picture: the development and value of clinical supervision The hidden picture: Resistance to clinical supervision and implications for the clinical supervision relationship Part Two: Specific skills of clinical supervision The clinical supervision relationship: A working alliance Reflective skills of the supervisee Support and catalytic skills of the clinical supervisor Informative and challenging skills of the clinical supervisor Skills of group clinical supervision Part Three: Clinical supervision systems: Implications and challenges for the organization The big picture: What the organization needs to know and needs to do Section A. Clinical supervision and clinical effectiveness: What works, what do we think works, what do we need to do to demonstrate it? Section B. The practicalities of setting up clinical supervision systems Section C. Looking to the picture of the future References Index
Meg Bond is an educator and trainer/facilitator who specializes in the personal, interpersonal and group skills that underpin professional development. In particular, she has vast experience of facilitating clinical supervision skills courses for nurses in the UK. Before setting up GO education: Group and One-to-One Education in 1989, Meg taught at the University of Surrey and held a range of nursing posts in the UK and Australia. Stevie Holland works predominantly as a psychoanalytic psychotherapist and supervisor in private practice as well as supervising and teaching senior clinicians and managers in the National Health Service. She has also worked as a health visitor and taught at South Bank University, UK. She co-founded GO education with Meg, running courses for trusts and professional bodies all over the UK and is now an Associate at the consultancy.