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Full Spectrum Supervision: Who You Are Is How You Supervise Paperback – 19 Sep 2013
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Supportive, generative, stretching and energising - regular supervision is simply essential for any coach who’s serious about developing deep understanding, professionalism and effectiveness with their clients. Author: Linda Aspey, President of AICTP (Assoc. of Integrative Coach-Therapist Professionals)
The ability to reflect carefully on one’s work with an expert third party is crucial to maintaining coaching and mentoring standards. I see it as a professional duty to both clients and oneself. Author: Peter Neville Lewis, Founder - Principled Consulting. Director. Board & SMT advice Ethical & Risk Culture & Strategy.
Supervision is essential for my coaching. It keeps me honest, grounded, in touch with my development goals – and I can talk about the work I love! Author: Dr Henry Campion MB,BS., Executive Coach and Coach Supervisor.
About the Author
Edna Murdoch is an experienced coach and a pioneer in the field of coaching supervision. She is founder and director of The Coaching Supervision Academy which runs an accredited and internationally successful supervision programme. Her conference presentations on supervision include those at EMCC, ICF, AC and Oxford Brookes. Edna has a busy global supervision practice working with individuals and with groups.
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Edna Murdoch is a visiting tutor at Henley and it was during the training that we were introduced and her full sprectrum model really resonated with me and my approach to supervision.
This book is well structured and easy to read with top tips, diagrams, case summaries and key concepts. A number of practitioners share their approaches.
A must read for coaches and supervisors alike. Thank you Edna.
The book is well written by a range of expert professional supervisors, thoughtfully put together and elegantly edited. It is clearly laid out, accessible and practical. I found fresh and valuable insights and approaches to supervision. It combines new thinking with practical tools and techniques - and useful exercises.
I think this is an invaluable resource for supervisors, as well as providing useful perspectives on reflective practice for coaches, both supervision converts and those who are as yet uncertain as to what supervision has to offer. Alison Hodges's chapter on ethics and contracting alone should be recommended reading for any trainee coach.
insight and direction for the developing coach and the dynamics and intricacies of the coaching supervisor.
Each chapter provides a juicy insight into different elements of the supervision journey. I immediately turned to Ian Mackenzie's chapter on Mindfulness and presence in supervision. It was good to explore his model and approach. I particularly found useful his explanation of how mindfulness contributes to the coaching relationship and how mindfulness enables the supervisor/coach to be more resourceful and aware. I liked the heading: Mindfulness has breadth and depth as well as focus.
The use of case studies throughout the text is really helpful and insightful as is the opening introductions to each of the chapters linking the common themes
Ian makes an excellent example of the coach who describes a detailed observation during a full presence mindfulness practice with a coach but when asked about his feelings and how he sensed the client maybe feeling was stumped. This is a useful reminder that mindfulness requires skill beyond the tool kit and coaching techniques. The chapter then extends into a detailed exploration between mindfulness and presence.
Other chapters in the text are equally as rich and my lack comment is no reflection on the high quality of content.
In the past I have appreciated Elaine Patterson's Tree Of Practice Supervision model and looked forward to reading her chapter on Reflective practice in supervision. Karyn Prentice provides a well-written exploration of the transpersonal role in coaching supervision, which includes an excellent account of the Magic Box resource along with an account of how it was used in a session with a supervisee.
The book is easy to read with plenty of practical exercises and reflective questions at the close of each chapter. It can easily be worked through as a reflective resource for both supervises and supervisors.
The book is crammed full with the depth and wisdom of the contributing supervisors and is well worth every coach and supervisor adding to their collection of coaching and supervision texts. Highly recommended and should be essential reading for all coaching supervisors both new and experienced.