There have always been humans who wish to work for the betterment of their companions on earth. Today humanitarian work can take on many guises; you may be a healer, talk therapist, physical therapist, coach or you may manage people.
Working responsibly with others often means that we need to be supported in some way or other. Supervision itself is multi-modal and offers: psychology, psychotherapy, group dynamics, inter-subjectivity, appreciative inquiry and systems thinking.
What is supervision?
The aim of supervision is to provide a safe space and period of time where the supervisor is fully present and completely absorbed in the life’s work of the supervisee.
Both parties work together to illuminate aspects of relationships that may be hiding in the shadows or so close to the light that we are temporarily blinded.
Therapeutic supervision is currently available by Skype. A conversation with Shaura allows both parties to get a feel of the potential in the relationship; from there timescales and payment can be agreed upon.
Online Supervision sessions are typically charged at £70 per hour.
Group supervision is a beautiful way to allow groups to work together and express the unspoken word in a safe environment.
Group supervision can be arranged in six weekly cycles in London. Please contact us for more information. Online group supervision is typically charged at £80 per hour and £150 for 90 minutes.
What does supervision with Shaura look like?
Shaura’s rich training with Joan Wilmot and Robin Shohet at CTSD London and previous training with Heather Mason at the Minded Institute has given her a strong grounding in psychotherapeutic holding techniques for the helper.
Shaura offers therapeutic or group supervision sessions that lean upon the seven eyed model and utilises aspects of yoga therapy where appropriate.
In the traditional form of supervision the two people are suspended in the moment as they look and feel through some of the subjects presented by the supervisee. Yoga Therapy looks to empower the client with practical mind and body tools that can be utilised in the now to create physiological, emotional and mental balance.
A fusion of these two techniques provide a particularly powerful combination that can ultimately allow the supervisee to discharge residues of attunement that may be held in the body of the helper.