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Supervision: Enhancing Supervisees Clinical Skills5 CEUs Supervision: Enhancing Supervisees Clinical Skills

Section 10
Behaviors and Attitudes of a Trustworthy Clinical Supervisor

Question 10 | Answer Booklet | Table of Contents | Supervision CEU Courses

The following are behaviors and attitudes of leaders who are generally trusted by their group members and other constituents. After you read each characteristic check whether this is a behavior or attitude that you appear to have developed already or does not fit you at present.

    Fits Me Does Not
Fit Me
1. Tells people he or she is going to do something, and then always follows through and gets it done    
2. Described by others as being reliable    
3. Good at keeping secrets and confidences    
4. Tells the truth consistently    
5. Minimizes telling people what they want to hear    
6. Described by others as "walking the talk"    
7. Delivers consistent messages to others in terms of matching words and deeds    
8. Does what he or she expects others to do    
9. Minimizes hypocrisy by not engaging in activities he or she tells others are wrong    
10. Readily accepts feedback on behavior from others    
11. Maintains eye contact with people when talking to them    
12. Appears relaxed and confident when explaining his or her side of a story    
13. Individualizes compliments to others rather than saying something like "You look great" to a large number of people    
14. Doesn't expect lavish perks for himself or herself while expecting others to go on an austerity diet    
15. Does not tell others a crisis is pending (when it isn't) just to gain their cooperation    
16. Collaborates with others to make creative decisions    
17. Communicates information to people at all organizational levels    
18. Readily shares financial information with others    
19. Listens to people and then acts on many of their suggestions    
20. Generally engages in predictable behavior    

Scoring: These statements are mostly for self-reflection, so no specific scoring key exists. However, the more of the preceding statements that fit you, the more trustworthy you are-assuming you are answering truthfully. The usefulness of this self-quiz increases if somebody who knows you well answers it for you to supplement your self-perceptions.
- DuBrin, Andrew J. The Complete Idiot's Guide to Leadership, Alpha Books: Indianapolis, 2000 .
The article above contains foundational information. Articles below contain optional updates.

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Personal Reflection Exercise #3
The preceding section contained information about borderline attitudes and behaviors of a good leader. Write three case study examples regarding how you might use the content of this section in your practice.

QUESTION 10
What are three behaviors of a trustworthy clinical supervisor? Record the letter of the correct answer the Answer Booklet

 
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Suicide Intervention Training for Counselor Trainees: A Quasi‐Experimental Study on Skill Retention
The authors used a quasi‐experimental design to explore the effect of Applied Suicide Intervention Skills Training on 126 counselor trainees. Results showed that after 3 months, trainees had retained improvements in measured response skills and self‐reported attitudes. The authors discuss the developmental benefits of incorporating similar training into counselor education. Implications for skill measurement are also considered.
Examining Predictors of Counselor‐in‐Training Intentional Nondisclosure
This study explored factors that best predict intentional nondisclosure by counselors‐in‐training (CITs) during onsite supervision, including social judgment about one’s supervisor, the supervisory working alliance (SWA), and supervisee attachment styles. Stepwise regression in a sample of 146 CITs revealed that the SWA and supervisee attachment avoidance predicted 60% of the variance in intentional nondisclosure.
Pedagogy in Counselor Education: 2011–2015 Update
This research update includes a quantitative content analysis of 133 peer‐reviewed articles regarding teaching and learning published in 21 journals of the American Counseling Association and its divisions between January 2011 and December 2015. The authors discuss the focus areas, pedagogical foundations, and methodologies of the articles in comparison with the findings of the original 2001–2010 study.
Telling of Institutional Oppression: Voices of Minoritized Counselor Educators
The authors use the results of an intersectional critical qualitative inquiry to illustrate the encounters 6 minoritized counselor educators had with institutional forms of oppression. Their findings depict the insidious nature of institutional oppression and suggest that counselor educator experiences may be improved by peer mentorship programs and by the organizational advocacy and accountability efforts of bodies such as the Association for Counselor Education and Supervision.
Counselor Educators' Experiences Preparing Preservice School Counselors: A Phenomenological Study
The authors conducted a phenomenological study to explore the experiences of 32 school counselor educators preparing preservice school counselors. Analysis of data from 3 focus groups revealed 3 themes: breadth versus depth, balancing specialties and professor partiality, and preparation versus practice. These results highlight the need for collaboration across counseling specialties at the preservice level.

 

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