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Bibliography of Useful Resources

Anderson, H., & Swim, S. (1995). Supervision as collaborative conversation: Connecting the voices of supervisor and supervisee. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 14(2), 1-13.

Anderson, S.A., Rigazio-DiGilio, S., & Kunkler, K.P. (1995). Training and supervision in family therapy: Current issues and future directions. Family Relations: Journal of Applied Family & Child Studies, 44(4), 489-500.

Aponte, H.J. (1994). How personal can training get? Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 20(1), 3-15.

Betchen, S.J. (1995). An integrative, intersystemic approach to supervision of couple therapy. American Journal of Family Therapy, 23(1), 48-58.

Biever, J.L. (1995). The use of reflecting teams in social constructionist training. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 14(3), 47-56.

Blokland, L.M. (1999). Exploring connections of the supervisors in supervision. Contemporary Family Therapy, 21(2), 217-224.

Bob, S.R. (1999). Narrative approaches to supervision and case formulation. Psychotherapy, 36(2), 146-153.

Boylin, W.M., Anderson, S. A., & Bartle, S.E. (1992). Symbolic experiential supervision : A model for learning or a frame of mind? Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 3(4), 43-59.

Braverman, S. (1997). The use of genograms in supervision. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 349-362). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Breunlin, D.C., Rampage, C., & Eovaldi, M.L. (1995). Family therapy supervision: Toward an integrative perspective. In R.M. Mikesell, D.D. Lusterman, & S.H. McDaniel (Eds.) Integrating family therapy: Handbook of family psychology and systems theory (pp. 547-560). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Caldwell, K., Becvar, D., Bertolino, R., & Diamond, D. (1997). A postmodern analysis of a course on clinical supervision. Contemporary Family Therapy, 19(2), 269-287.

Cantwell, P. & Holmes, S. (1994). Social construction: A paradigm shift for systemic therapy and training. Australian & New Zealand Journal of Family Therapy, 15(1), 17-26.

Cantwell, P. & Holmes, S. (1995). Cumulative process: A collaborative approach to systemic supervision. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 14(2), 35-46.

Carlozzi, A.F., Romans, J.S.C., Boswell, D.L., & Ferguson, D.B. (1997). Training and supervision practices in counseling and marriage and family therapy programs. Clinical Supervisor, 15(1), 51-60.

Chagoya, L. & Citron, K. (1994). Family therapy supervision. In S.E. Greben & R. Ruskin (Eds.) Clinical perspectives on psychotherapy supervision (pp. 121-133). Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Press.

Cook, M. (1997). Systems-oriented supervision in an agency setting. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp.112-124). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Cox, J.A. & L’Amoreaux, N.A. (1998). Tom Andersen’s comments on reflecting processes and some observations on reflecting practices in supervision. In J.D. West, & D.L. Bubenzer (Eds.) Social construction in couple and family counseling. The family psychology and counseling series (pp. 123-133). Alexandria, VA: American Counseling Association.

Crawford, R.W. (1994). Bug-in-the-ear revisited: Type of supervision directives, trainee CPI personality dimensions, and ratings of supervision effectiveness. Dissertation Abstracts International, 54(12-A), 4359.

Crespi, T.D. (1995). Gender sensitive supervision: Exploring feminist perspectives for male and female supervisors. Clinical Supervisor, 13(2), 19-29.

DeBernart, R. & Dobrowolski, C. (1996). Clinical supervision during family therapy training. Terapia Familiare, 52, 93-106.

DeVeaux, F. & Lubell, I. (1994). Training the supervisor: Integrating a family of origin approach. Contemporary Family Therapy, 16(4), 291-299.

Disque, J.G. (1993). The experiences of marriage and family therapy supervisors and supervisees. Dissertation Abstracts International, 53(10-A), 3687.

Edwards, T.M. & Keller, J.F. (1995). Partnership discourse in marriage and family therapy supervision: A heterarchical alternative. Clinical Supervisor, 13(2), 141-153.

Elizur, J. (1990). "Stuckness" in live supervision: Expanding the therapist’s style. Journal of Family Therapy, 12(3), 267-280.

Elizur, J. (1992). Ecosystemic training: Conjoining supervision and organizational development. Family Process, 32(2), 185-201.

Emerson, S. (1996). Creating a safe place for growth in supervision. Contemporary Family Therapy, 18(3), 393-403.

Fine, M. & Turner, J. (1997). Collaborative supervision: Minding the power. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 229-240). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Flemons, D.G., Green, S.K., & Rambo, A.H. (1996). Evaluating therapists’ practices in a postmodern world: A discussion and a scheme. Family Process, 35(1), 43-56.

Fortugno, L.T. (1992, November). Intersession break talk in supervision: A permeable frame analysis. Dissertation Abstracts International, 53(5-A), 1399.

Frankel, B.R. & Piercy, F.P. (1990). The relationship among selected supervisor, therapist, and client behaviors. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 16(4), 407-421.

Friedman, R. (1991). Ten commandments for the family therapist. Clinical Supervisor, 9(2), 181-186.

Gallant, J.P., Thyer, B.A., & Bailey, J.S. (1991). Using bug-in-the-ear feedback in clinical supervision: Preliminary evaluations. Research on Social Work Practice, 1(2), 175-187.

Gardner, G.T., Bobele, M., & Biever, J.L. (1997). Postmodern models of family therapy supervision. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 217-228). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Gawinski, B.A., Edwards, T.M., & Speice, J. (1999). A family therapy internship in a multidisciplinary healthcare setting: Trainees’ and supervisor’s reflections. Journal of Marriage & Family Counseling, 25(4), 469-484.

Getz, H.G. & Protinsky, H.O. (1994). Training marriage and family counselors: A family-of-origin approach. Counselor Education and Supervision, 33(3), 183-190.

Glenn, E. & Serovich, J.M. (1994). Documentation of family therapy supervision: A rationale and method. American Journal of Family Therapy, 22(4), 345-355.

Gorman, P.A. (1990). Family therapy supervision in an agency setting: An analysis of moments-of-intervention. Dissertation Abstracts International, 50(12-B, Pt 1), 5880.

Gorman, P. & Lockerman, G. (1995). Conversations outside the clinic: Video-reflecting teams for in-home therapy and supervision. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 14(4), 1-15.

Gottlieb, M.C. (1995). Ethical dilemmas in change of format and live supervision. In R.H. Mikesall & D.D. Lusterman (Eds.) Integrating family therapy: Handbook of family psychology and systems theory. (pp. 561-569). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Gowen, D. & Speyerer, J.B. (1995). Compulsive gambling and the criminal offender: A treatment and supervision approach. Federal Probation, 59(3), 36-39.

Granello, D.H. (1996). Gender and power in the supervisory dyad. Clinical Supervisor, 14(2), 53-67.

Grant, C.S. (1999). Supervisees’ experience of beginning supervision: An analysis for training. Dissertation Abstracts International, 59(9-B), 5082.

Halperin, S.M. (1991). Countertransference and the developing family therapist: Treatment and supervision issues. Contemporary Family Therapy, 13(2), 127-141.

Hardy, K.V. (1993). Live supervision in the postmodern era of family therapy: Issues, reflections, and questions. Contemporary Family Therapy, 15(1), 9-20.

Hargrave, T.D. (1991). Utilizing inexpensive communication systems: Building one-way mirrors for private practice consultation and supervision. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 17(1), 89-91.

Hicks, M.W. & Cornille, T.A. (1999). Gender, power, and relationship ethics in family therapy education. Contemporary Family Therapy, 21(1), 45-56.

Hill, E.W. (1992). Marital and family therapy supervision: A relational-attachment model. Contemporary Family Therapy, 14(2), 115-125.

Jordan, K. (1996). Ethical concerns for supervising the impaired marriage and family therapist. Family Therapy, 23(1), 51-57.

Jordan, K. (1998). The cultural experiences and identified needs of the ethnic minority supervisee in the context of Caucasian supervision. Family Therapy, 25(3), 181-187.

Kaiser, T.L. (1992). The supervisory relationship: An identification of the primary elements in the relationship and an application of two theories of ethical relationships. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 18(3), 283-296.

Kaslow, F.W. (1991). Marital therapy supervision and consultation. American Journal of Family Therapy, 19(2), 129-146.

Keeney, B.P. (1990). Supervising client conversation: A note on a contextual structure for evoking therapeutic creativity. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 1(2), 51-56.

Keith, D.V., Connell, G., & Whitaker, C.A. (1992). Group supervision in symbolic experiential family therapy. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 3(1), 103-109.

Keller, J.F., Protinsky, H.O., Lichtman, M., & Allen, K. (1996). The process of clinical supervision: Direct observation research. Clinical Supervisor, 14(1), 51-63.

Koob, J.J. (1999). The effects of Solution-Focused Supervision on the perceived self-efficacy of developing therapists. Dissertation Abstracts International, 59(8-A), 2870.

Korittko, A. (1994). In home treatment for families in crisis and its supervision: A systemic multi-level approach. Contermporary Family Therapy, 16(3), 231-243.

Larrabee, M.J. & Miller, G.M. (1993). An examination of sexual intimacy in supervision. Clinical Supervisor, 11(2), 103-126.

Lee, R.E. (1997). Seeing and hearing in therapy supervision: A clinical example of isomorphism. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 8(3), 51-57.

Liddle, H.A., Becker, D., & Diamond, G.M. (1997). Family therapy supervision. In C.E. Watkins, Jr. (Ed.) Handbook of psychotherapy supervision (pp. 400-418). New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons.

Long, J. (1997). Sexual orientation: Implications for the supervisory process. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 59-71). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Long, J.K., Lawless, J.J., & Dotson, D.R. (1996). Supervisory Styles Index: Examining supervisees’ perceptions of supervisory style. Contemporary Family Therapy, 18(4), 589-606.

Lowe, R. & Guy, G. (1996). A reflecting team format for solution-oriented supervision: Practical guidelines and theoretical distinctions. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 15(4), 26-45.

Mauzey, E. & Erdman, P. (1997). Trainee perceptions of live supervision phone-ins: A phenomenological inquiry. Clinical Supervisor, 15(2), 115-128.

Mawdsley, A.B. (1999). The theory and practice of group supervision in marriage and family therapy: A Delphi study. Dissertation Abstracts International, 59(9-B), 4723.

Marek, L.I.., Sandifer, D.M., Beach, A., Cowar, R.L. (1994). Supervision without the problem: A model of solution-focused supervision. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 5(2), 57-64.

McCollum, E.E. & Wetchler, J.L. (1995). In defense of case consultation: Maybe "dead" supervision isn’t dead after all. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 21(2), 155-166.

McDaniel, S.H., Lorenz, A., Waxman, D., & Kotze, E. (1995). Taking it like a man: Stories of men in family therapy training. American Journal of Family Therapy, 23(4), 291-305.

McHale, E. & Carr, A. (1998). The effect of supervisor and trainee therapist gender on supervision discourse. Journal of Family Therapy, 20(4), 395-411.

Merl, H. (1995). Reflecting Supervision. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 14(2), 47-56.

Minuchin, S. (1997). The leap to complexity: Supervision in family therapy. In J.K. Zeig (Ed.) The evolution of psychotherapy: The third conference (pp. 271-281). New York, NY: Brunner/Mazel.

Montalvo, B. & Storm, C.L. (1997). Live supervision revolutionizes the supervision process. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 283-297). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Moran, A., Brownlee, K., Gallant, P., & Meyers, L. (1995). The effectiveness of reflecting team supervision: A client’s experience of receiving feedback from a distance. Family Therapy, 22(1), 31-47.

Neal, J.H. (1996). Negative therapy training and supervision. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 15(1), 63-77.

Nelson, T.S. (1991, August). Gender in family therapy supervision. Contemporary Family Therapy, 13(4), 357-369.

Nichols, W.C., Nichols, D.P., & Hardy, K.V. (1990). Supervision in family therapy: A decade restudy. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 16(3), 275-285.

Lappin, J. & Hardy, K.V. (1997). Keeping context in view: The heart of supervision. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 41-58). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Olsen, D.C. & Stern, S.B. (1990). Issues in the development of a family therapy supervision model. Clinical Supervisor, 8(2), 49-65.

Osborn, C. & Davis, T.E. (1996). The supervision contract: Making it perfectly clear. Clinical supervisor, 14(2), 121-134.

Osterberg, M.J. (1996). Gender in supervision: Exaggerating the differences between men and women. Clinical Supervisor, 14(2), 69-83.

Pistole, M.C. (1995). The genogram in group supervision of novice counselors: Draw them a picture. Clinical Supervisor, 13(1), 133-143.

Prest, L.A., Darden, E.C., & Keller, J.F. (1990). "The fly on the wall" reflecting team supervision. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 16(3), 265-273.

Protinsky, H. (1997). Dismounting the tiger: Using tape in supervision. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 298-307). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Rambo, A.H. & Shilts, L. (1997). Four supervisory practices that foster respect for difference. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp.83-92). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Rampage, C. (1996). On being a feminist trainer in an independent institute. In K. Weingarten & M.L. Bograd (Eds.) Reflections on feminist family therapy training (pp. 7-19). New York, NY: Haworth Press, Inc.

Ratliff, D.A. (1992). Managing dissensus in family therapy supervision: A conversation analysis. Dissertation Abstracts International, 53(4-A), 1060.

Ratliff, D.A. & Morris, G.H. (1995). Telling how to say it: A way of giving suggestions in family therapy supervision. In G.H. Morris & R.J. Chenail (Eds.) The talk of the clinic: Explorations in the analysis of medical and therapeutic discourse (pp. 131-147). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.

Reiner, P.A. (1997). Psychoanalytic approaches to supervising couple and family therapy. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp.135-155). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Ridley, J. (1996). Some thoughts on supervision. Sexual & Marital Therapy, 11(1), 77-88.

Rigazio-DiGilio, S. A. (1997). Integrative supervision: Approaches to tailoring the supervisory process. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 195-216). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Rigazio-DiGilio, S.A. & Anderson, S.A. (1994). A cognitive-developmental model for marital and family therapy supervision. Clinical Supervisor, 12(2), 93-118.

Rigazio-DiGilio, S. A., Anderson, S. A., & Kunkler, K. P. (1995). Gender-aware supervision in marriage and family counseling and therapy. How far have we actually come? Counselor Education and Supervision, 34(4), 344-355.

Rigazio-DiGilio, S.A., Daniels, T.G., & Ivey, A.E. (1997). Systemic cognitive-developmental supervision: A developmental-integrative approach to psychotherapy supervision. In C.E. Watkins, Jr.(Ed) Handbook of psychotherapy supervision (pp. 223-245). New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.

Roberto, L.G. (1997). Supervision: The transgenerational models. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 156-172). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Roberts, J. (1997). Reflecting process and "supervision": Looking at ourselves as we work with others. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 334-348). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Ron, K. (1996). Open live supervision in family therapy. Contemporary Family Therapy, 18(1), 69-83.

Rothberg, N. (1997). Family therapist supervision: Philosophy and process. Clinical Supervisor, 15(1), 167-173.

Rudes, J., Shilts, L., & Berg, I. K. (1997). Focused supervision seen through a recursive frame analysis. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 23(2), 203-215.

Ryder, R. & Hepworth, J. (1990). AAMFT ethical code: "Dual relationships." Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 16(2), 127-132.

Sand-Pringle, C., Zzarski, J.J., & Wendling, K.E. (1995). Swords into plowshares supervisory issues with violent families. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 14(3), 34-46.

Schindler, N.J. & Talen, M.R. (1996). Supervision 101: The basic elements for teaching beginning supervisors. Clinical Supervisor, 14(2), 109-120.

Selekman, M.D., Todd, T.C. (1995). Co-creating a context for change in the supervisory system: The solution-focused supervision model. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 14(3), 21-33.

Shamai, M. (1998). Therapist in distress: Team-supervision of social workers and family therapists who work and live under political uncertainty. Family Process, 37(2), 245-259.

Shilts, L.G. & Aronson, J. (1993). Circular hearing: Working through the muddles of supervision. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 4(1), 57-67.

Shilts, L., Rambo, A., & Hernandez, L. (1997). Clients helping therapists find solutions to their therapy. Contemporary Family Therapy, 19(1), 117-132.

Smith, C.W., Smith, T.A., & Salts, C.J. (1991). The effects of supervisory interruptions on therapists and clients. American Journal of Family Therapy, 19(3), 250-256.

Smith, R.C., Mead, D.E., & Kinsella, J.A. (1998). Direct supervision : Adding coumputer-assisted feedback and data capture to live supervision. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 24(1), 113-125.

Smith, R.L. (1994). Directions in marriage and family graduate-level training. Counselor Education and Supervision, 33(3), 180-182.

Sprenkle, D.H. & Wilkie, S.G. (1996). Supervision and training. In F.P. Piercy, & D.H. Sprenkle (Eds.) Family therapy sourcebook (2nd ed.) (pp. 350-391). New York, NY: The Guilford Press.

Stewart, K. (1997). Case consultation: Stories told about stories. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 308-319). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Storm, C.L. (1997). Teaching therapists to become supervisors. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 363-372). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Storm, C.L. (1997). The blueprint for supervision relationships: Contracts. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 272-282). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Storm, C.L. & Haug, I.E. (1997). Ethical issues: Where do you draw the line? In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 26-40). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Storm, C.L. & Heath, A.W. (1991). Problem-focused supervision: Rationale, exemplification, and limitations. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 2(1), 55-70.

Storm, C.L., Peterson, M. & Tomm, K. (1997). Multiple relationships in supervision: Stepping up to complexity. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 253-271). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Storm, C.L. & Sprenkle, D.H. (1997). The ivory tower and the institute: Supervising in educational programs. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp.93-111). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Storm, C.L., Todd, C.T., McDowell, T., & Sutherland, T. (1997). Supervising supervisors. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 373-388). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Storm, C.L., York, C.D., & Sheehy, P.T. (1990). Supervision of cotherapists: Cotherapy liaisons and the shaping of supervision. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 1(1), 65-74.

Taibbi, R. (1990). Integrated family therapy: A model for supervision. Families in Society, 71(9), 542-549.

Todd, T.C. & Storm, C.L. (1997). Thoughts on the evolution of MFT Supervision. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 1-16). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Todd, T.C. (1997). Problems in supervision: Lessons from supervisees. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 241-252). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Todd, T.C. & Storm, C.L. (1997). Privately contracted supervision. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 125-134). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Todd, T.C. (1997). Self-supervision as a universal supervisory goal. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 17-25). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Todd, T.C. (1997). Purposive systemic supervision models. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 173-194). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Triantafillou, N. (1997). A solution-focused approach to mental health supervision. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 16(4), 305-328.

Turner, J. & Fine, M. (1997). In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp.72-82). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Turner, J. & Fine, M. (1995). Postmodern evaluation in family therapy supervision. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 14(2), 47-56.

Wampold, B.E. & Holloway, E.L. (1997). Methodology, design, and evaluation in psychotherapy supervision research. In C.E. Watkins, Jr. (Ed) Handbook of psychotherapy supervision. (pp. 11-27). New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.

Wark, L. (1995). Live supervision in family therapy: Qualitative interviews of supervision events as perceived by supervisors and supervisees. American Journal of Family Therapy, 23(1), 25-37.

Wark, L. (1995). Defining the territory of live supervision in family therapy training: A qualitative study and theoretical discussion. Clinical Supervisor, 13(1), 145-162.

Watkins, C.E. Jr. (Ed.) (1997). Handbook of psychotherapy supervision. New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.

Watson, M.F. (1993, February). Supervising the person of the therapist: Issues, challenges and dilemmas. Contemporary Family Therapy, 15(1), 21-31.

West, J.D., Bubenzer, D.L., Pinsoleault, T., & Holeman, V. (1993). Three supervision modalities for training marital and family counselors. Counselor Education and Supervision, 33(2), 127-138.

West, J.D., Bubenzer, D.L., & Bitter, J.R. (Eds.) (1998). Social construction in couple and family counseling. Alexandria, VA: American Counseling Association.

Westheafer, C.W. (1990). Intervening in a rigid supervisory system: A Bowen/structural view of neutrality. Australian & New Zealand Journal of Family Therapy, 11(3), 147-153.

Wetchler, J.L. (1990). Solution-focused supervision. Family Therapy, 17(2), 129-138.

Wetchler, J.L., Trepper, T.S., McCollum, E.E., & Nelson, T. (1993). Videotape supervision via long-distance telephone. American Journal of Family Therapy, 21(3), 242-247.

Wetchler, J.L. & Vaughn, K.A. (1992). Perceptions of primary supervisor interpersonal skills: A critical incident analysis. Contemporary Family Therapy, 14(2), 127-136.

Wetchler, J.L. (1998). The role of primary emotion in family therapy supervision. Journal of Systemic Therapies, 17(3), 70-80.

White, M.B. & Russell, C.S. (1997). Examining the multifaceted notion of isomorphism in marriage and family therapy supervision: A quest for conceptual clarity. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 23(3), 315-333.

White, M.B. & Russell, C.S. (1995). The essential elements of supervisory systems: A modified Delphi study. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 21(1), 33-53.

Wilcoxon, S.A. (1992). Criteria for the selection and retention of supervisees: A survey of approved supervisors. Family Therapy, 19(1), 17-24.

Williams, L. (1994). A tool for training supervisors: Using the Supervision Feedback Form (SFF). Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 20(3), 311-315.

Wong, Y.S. (1997). Live supervision in family therapy: Trainee perspectives. Clinical Supervisor, 15(1), 145-157.

Wright, L.M., Luckhurst, P.G., & Amundson, J.K. (1990). Family therapy supervision as counter-induction. Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 1(30), 65-74.

York, C.C. (1997). Selecting and constructing supervision sturctures: Individuals, dyads, co-therapists, groups, and teams. In T.C. Todd & C.L. Storm (Eds.) The Complete Systemic Supervisor: Context, Philosophy, and Pragmatics (pp. 320-333). Needham Heights, MA:Allyn & Bacon.

Young, J., Saunders, F., Prentice, G., & Macri-Riseley, D. (1997). Three journeys toward the reflecting team. Australia & New Zealand Journal of Family Therapy, 18(1), 27-37.

Zarski, J.J., Sand-Pringle, C., Greenbank, M., & Cibik, P. (1991). The invisible mirror: In-home family therapy and supervision. Journal of Marital & Family Therapy, 17(2), 133-143.

 

Supervisor Directory

The American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy (AAMFT) is providing this Approved Supervisor Directory (Directory) as a benefit for AAMFT members only. Access to and use of this Directory or any of the information contained in this Directory by persons who re not members of AAMFT is prohibited.  

TherapistLocator.net

clinical member logoOver 15,000 marriage and family therapists are listed in TherapistLocator.net. The therapists are Clinical Members of the AAMFT, and as such must meet stringent training and education requirements established by the AAMFT. All AAMFT Clinical Members have agreed to abide by the AAMFT Code of Ethics. This Directory will assist you in locating a marriage and family therapist in your area. When seeking the services of a marriage and family therapist be sure to ask if your potential therapist is a Clinical Member of the AAMFT or look for the following logo identifying a Clinical Member of the AAMFT.

Visit the AAMFT TherapistLocator.net, a public service of the AAMFT. There you will find information about a range of problems facing today's families, and you can search for a qualified family therapist in your area.

Contact

If you have questions or wish to request materials, contact:

American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy
112 South Alfred Street
Alexandria, VA 22314
Email: central@aamft.org
Phone: 703-838-9808
Fax: 703-838-9805

 

American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy
112 South Alfred Street Alexandria, VA 22314-3061
Phone: (703) 838-9808 | Fax: (703) 838-9805

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