Health and Social Care Chaplaincy, Scottish Journal of Healthcare Chaplaincy Vol 6 (2) 2003

Chaplains Perceptions of Supervision

Andrew Moore, Chris Levison
Issued Date: 15 May 2013

Abstract


Several professional groups have effectively incorporated supervision into their everyday practice. Chaplains as a ‘caring’ profession cannot be immune from the personal effects of engaging in pastoral relationships with patients, carers and staff. Clearly, Chaplains require adequate support to prevent ‘burnout’ and stress. This paper explores Chaplains perceptions of supervision using a focus group methodology. The emerging themes from the findings provide a valuable insight into the perceptions and attitudes of chaplains towards the concept of supervision. In particular, Chaplains view supervision as a necessary part of their professional practice.

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DOI: 10.1558/hscc.v6i2.16

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