How is reflective supervision being implemented in the field? Are individual or group settings more popular? How often are participants receiving reflective supervision? A new report sheds light on these questions and more.
CEED Director Ann Bailey reflects on a young child’s expulsion from preschool and what his story reveals about the difficult choices that child care professionals and parents are forced to make.
Kristin Irrer is a provider of reflective supervision who teaches several of our online courses. In this Q & A, she talks about refreshing and reformatting our courses on Understanding Early Social-Emotional Development Using and Infant Mental Health Lens. She also delves into the nature of attachment relationships. She explains how early childhood professionals–even those who don’t work directly with children–can have a positive impact on children by focusing on relationships.
Did you read all of our most popular blog posts this year? Find out and catch up on what you missed!
Learn about our latest self-study module, A Trail Guide for Your Journey: Receiving Reflective Supervision, in this Q & A with module author Tanika Eaves, PhD, LCSW, IMH-E. Eaves shares her thoughts on the process of developing the module. She also reflects on the continuities in her career, in which she has served the needs of young children and families first as a social worker and now as a faculty member and researcher.
Our latest self-study module–A Trail Guide for Your Journey: Receiving Reflective Supervision–will help practitioners and decision makers take full advantage of a reflective supervision program.
We’re offering $10 off your registration for any of our self-study modules throughout November. Register for one, two, or all nine!
Alyssa Meuwissen, PhD, and colleagues will study the effectiveness of a reflective consultation-plus-training program for child welfare workers.
Why are adult learners different from full-time students? What makes CEED’s professional development offerings stand out? Deborah Ottman, MA, sheds light on these questions and more.
Alyssa Meuwissen, PhD, and Deborah Ottman explore ways in which reflective practice can help professionals manage stress around returning to in-person work.