“The content and quality of the material and presentation was superb! The workshop has assisted me in finding new ways to reduce paperwork. Thank you.” –Barbara Lattimore, PhD LPC; Alternative Research and Development Services-Decatur GA.
Expanded to 6 CEs!
“Ethics, Freedom in Supervision and The Impaired Professional”
Kill two birds with one stone. Approved for general ethics hours and CPCS requirements. Click here to register.
For supervisors and supervisees. This ethics workshop will teach you the process for reaching the ultimate goal in providing clinical supervision: freedom from apprehension, anxiety and tentativeness so you can focus on developing the confidence to create competent.
There is a higher probability of a licensee being sanctioned when the board determines that addiction is material evidence in an ethics complaint. As a supervisor you may encounter supervisees with prior disciplinary actions taken against their license. In addition, after engaging in a supervision arrangements you may discover your supervisee is in active addiction. The afternoon session will focus on supervising the impaired professional.
1) Participants will learn how addiction and mental impairment deteriorate into licensing board complaints.
2) Participants will demonstrate knowledge of critical factors in interviewing and selecting candidates for supervision.
3) Participants will demonstrate learning of “The Redundancy Principle” and it’s importance in providing authoritative clinical supervision.
4) Participants will demonstrate abilities to remove constraints and obstacles and allow supervision to be more enjoyable and rewarding.
5) Participants will learn how to apply the Redundancy Principle to develop a framework for supervising a therapist the impaired professional.
Due to decreased quality employment opportunities and other factors necessary in learning the practice of psychotherapy, many new therapists are receiving incomplete clinical training in critical areas of practice. Nonetheless, many are eager to engage in a supervision relationship that will make them better therapists. As supervisors, a philosophy of creating competent therapists prior to their practicing independently allows us to participate in enhancing ethical practice within the profession. The concept of freedom in supervision is predicated on supervisors reconciling concerns about personal liabilities, when to actively intervene and allowing supervisees opportunities to take risk, make mistakes and grow. This workshop will teach supervisors how to attain this freedom and fluidity.
Your Presenter: Eric Groh, LPC CPCS ACS Level II National Certified Gambling Counselor
Eric has 20+ years experience designing and implementing mental health and addiction treatment programs to address psychological trauma and emotional adjustment issues. For over 12 years he has provided licensure supervision and advanced clinical consultation particularly in the area of ethical dilemmas. He was a pioneer and catalyst who oversaw the ground up development of the State Chapter Georgia Council on Problem Gambling. He is the first of only three National Certified Gambling Counselors in the state of Georgia and the only NCGC Level II which requires 2000 direct contact hours. As a U.S. DHHS consultant post-Hurricane Katrina, he assisted with the development of a protocol for the first PTSD Screening for the Louisiana State Board of Health. He is a national presenter and trainer of therapists with a primary focus on ethics workshops. Eric is a former president of the Composite Board of Professional Counselors, Social Workers and Marriage and Family Therapists.
Eric Groh LPC has been approved by NBCC as an Approved Continuing Education Provider, ACEP No. 6921. Programs that do not qualify for NBCC credit are clearly identified. Eric Groh LPC is solely responsible for all aspects of the programs.