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Conceptualizing Supervision from a Multicultural Developmental Supervisory Model: Latinas Supervising Latinas
The presenters developed the Multicultural Developmental Supervisory Model (MDSM) that integrates multicultural counseling competencies, gender identity theory, and ethnic identity development theory with developmental theories of supervision. The MDSM is designed to identify the complex processes that influence the supervision dyad in an effort to provide guidance and support to the supervisor and the supervisee as well as the institutions in which supervision takes place. The purpose of this presentation is to provide detailed information about the dynamics of clinical supervisory relationships, specifically in regards to gender, ethnic and other cultural differences, and to introduce the Multicultural Developmental Supervisory Model (MDSM). The presenters will use case examples to demonstrate how to apply the MDSM in supervision. Lunch is included.
Lynda D. Field, PhD, Suffolk University, Boston, MA, is the Training Director for the Counseling Center's APA accredited Doctoral Internship in Profession Psychology. In addition to supervision, Dr. Field developed expertise in assessment and treat of individuals who were suffering from Post traumatic Stress Disorder, depression, anxiety, and other serious mental health problems. Dr. Field is a member of the Leadership Council for the National Latina/o Psychological Association. She is Past President of the National Latina/o Psychological Association (2013), and an active member of the American Psychological Association. As a Puerto Rican psychologist, she is committed to multicultural approaches to understanding human development. In the past, she has conducted research in order to better understand the factors that impact upon the academic achievement of Latino adolescents and the self-concept of biracial adolescents.
Shannon Chavez-Korell, PhD, University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee. Dr. Chavell-Korell teaches courses in group counseling, multicultural counseling, and clinical supervision. Her clinical interests include resilience, identity development, and group dynamics. Chavez-Korell’s research focuses on poverty-related stress; cultural strengths associated with racial and ethnic identity development for African Americans, Latinos, and American Indians; and extends to cultural adaptations of mental health interventions. Her interests also include transgender identity and affirmative psychotherapy with transgender clients.
$25 DOWI and ECP members
$40 Non DOWI/ECP NYSPA members (fee includes 2016 DOWI membership with paid 2016 NYSPA renewal)
Lunch is included in registration fee.