Learning from Supervision

For this week’s Video Discussion, complete the following:

Create and submit a written script of your video discussion. You must type out your comments verbatim. The goal is to show organization of thought prior to recording your video post. Use APA style citations to reference readings discussed in your video discussion. These references can be from both the assigned readings and outside sources.

Record approximately a 3-5 minute video that addresses the following:

In what areas of your learning and performance do you want and welcome feedback from your field instructor? In what areas might you be overly sensitive or hesitant about receiving feedback from your field instructor?

Differentiate the types of supervision (individual, group and peer). Explain your feelings associated with each type and how they encourage your personal and professional growth.

3. After recording the video, return to your transcript to ensure that the text in your transcript matches what you actually said in your recording

The term “parallel process” is used to describe the similarities between a social work student who is being supervised in a learning environment and a client who is engaged in an intervention.

Based on this week’s readings, use the Chapter 4 “Responses to Intervention and Supervision” matrix:

Identify the responses and emotions (columns 2-5) you have about the domains of supervision (column 1).

Compare them with the similar reactions that a client might have to social work intervention in what is called a parallel process or reaction.

Use this throughout your practicum to remind yourself of the similarities between you as a student being supervised and them as a client working with a social worker.

Name video as: Week # – Topic – Student Name (i.e. Week 3 – Assessment – Student Name)

To receive full credit, all integrative topics listed in the assignment outline must be addressed. The video recording must show integration of field placement experience along with the unit readings.

Last Updated on February 11, 2019