This book presents integrative supervision applicable to integrative and single-system psychotherapy alike. Distinctive features include its synthesis of supervisory methods aligned with multiple theoretical traditions, a research-informed fit of supervision to the individuality of the supervisee, its insistence on frequent feedback from both clients and trainees, and a modeling of the philosophical pluralism and pragmatic flexibility of integration itself.
In reviewing videotaped therapy sessions, integrative supervisors offer key insights into common problems, demonstrate how to adjust treatment to clients' transdiagnostic needs, and guide trainees to clinical competence.
Includes transcripts from actual supervision sessions and commentaries from the authors' companion DVD, Integrative Psychotherapy Supervision.
Foreword to the Clinical Supervision Series
IntroductionKey PrinciplesSupervisory MethodsStructure and Process of SupervisionHandling Common Supervisory ChallengesSupervisor Development and Self-CareResearch SupportConclusions and Future Directions
About the Authors
About the Authors:
John C. Norcross, PhD, ABPP, is Distinguished Professor of Psychology at the University of Scranton, adjunct professor of psychiatry at State University of New York Upstate Medical University, and a board-certified clinical psychologist.
Author of more than 400 scholarly publications, Dr. Norcross has cowritten or edited 25 books, including the five-volume APA Handbook of Clinical Psychology, Psychotherapy Relationships That Work, Handbook of Psychotherapy Integration, Self-Help That Works, Leaving It at the Office: Psychotherapist Self-Care, Insider's Guide to Graduate Programs in Clinical & Counseling Psychology, and Systems of Psychotherapy: A Transtheoretical Analysis, now in its eighth edition.
He was elected the first president of the Society for the Exploration of Psychotherapy Integration and has served as president of the APA Division of Clinical Psychology and the APA Division of Psychotherapy.
Dr. Norcross edited the Journal of Clinical Psychology: In Session for a decade and has been on the editorial boards of a dozen journals. He has received multiple professional awards, such as APA's Distinguished Career Contributions to Education & Training Award, Pennsylvania Professor of the Year from the Carnegie Foundation, the Rosalee Weiss Award from the American Psychological Foundation, and election to the National Academies of Practice. John has conducted workshops and lectures in 30 countries.
When not traveling, he lives in northeastern Pennsylvania with his wife, two grown children, and two grandkids.
Leah M. Popple, PsyD, earned her BA summa cum laude in psychology from Pennsylvania State University and a MA and PsyD in clinical psychology from Marywood University. Her academic awards include Phi Beta Kappa and the Baer-Buell Kappa Alpha Theta Scholarship.
Dr. Popple is currently a staff psychologist at the University of Scranton Counseling Center. Her research interests include college student mental health, help-seeking behaviors, and, of course, integrative supervision.
Dr. Popple lives in northeastern Pennsylvania with her husband, two daughters, and three tuxedo cats. When not working, she can be found reading, running, cooking, and working in her vegetable garden.