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My experience

I first became a supervisor in 2015 when I commenced my Certificate in Supervision at Metanoia. Since then I have ensured inclusion of elements of supervision in my continuing professional development (CPD):

  • Brighton Therapy Partnership : Colin Feltham, Helena Hargarden, Robin Shohet: Clinical supervision in the 21st Century
  • The Centre for Supervision and Team Development (CSTD): Robin Shohet & Joan Wilmot: Annual Supervision Conference

I also updated my skills to reflect more upon the supervisory relationship and my role as a clinical supervisor 2018-2019 by completing a Diploma in Supervision at the CSTD. This course was run by Robin Shohet & Joan Wilmot. My research topic was “Equality and Power in the Supervisory Relationship” and was published in Self and Society. 

My philosophy of supervision

I believe that principles of equality are key elements to the supervisory relationship (see: competencies for multicultural supervision are at the core of my approach – [Rapp, H. (1996). Working with difference: culturally competent supervision].

I aim to offer you a safe, non-judgemental space in which to come and explore your client work within a mutually respectful relationship and with an attitude open to learning from each other. I offer encouragement, support and challenge in keeping with the core conditions. I am happy to negotiate the supervisory journey, as co-driver but equally happy to take the wheel as and when required. I believe it is essential for the supervisory space to be a place for you to address the thoughts and feelings that arise within you from your work with clients, accordingly I keep you in mind as a whole person whilst also attending to the ‘business’ at hand.

Models of supervision which I am mindful of as frameworks for the process of supervision and the supervisory relationship include:

  • ‘CLEAR’ supervision model (Hawkins & Shohet, 2006)
  • The seven-eyed supervision model (Hawkins & Shohet, 2012)
  • The extended model of Clarkson’s (1992) ‘brief supervision checklist model’


  • Currently I only offer supervision at my private practice in Croydon due to my busy schedule. I work one-to-one and am also able to accommodate small groups of two or three
  • I guarantee my availability for you by holding specific windows of time open for our sessions
  • I match frequency with your needs i.e. 1 hour fortnightly, 1 hour monthly, 1.5 hours monthly

Please feel free to contact me 

View full counselling profile

Tunstall Road

Types of client

Young people
Older adults
Employee Assistance Programme

Key details

Wheelchair user access

Wheelchair user access

Wheelchair-accessible premises should have step-free access for wheelchair users and individuals who are unable to climb stairs. If a counsellor's premises aren't step-free, they may offer alternative services such as telephone/web-based appointments, home visits, or meeting clients in different location, so you can choose the option that suits you best.

You can contact the counsellor to discuss the options available.

Under the Equality Act 2010 service providers have a duty to make reasonable adjustments to ensure that individuals with disabilities can access their service. You can read more about reasonable adjustments to help you to access services on the CAB website.

I have had clients access my room with a wheelchair. Please call me to discuss your needs.

Languages offered



Online supervision
Telephone supervision

Unfortunately I am full booked. However, if you are looking to Hire a Counselling Room in Croydon CR0, please visit my website.


Ana Cox - Counsellor, EMDR Therapist & Clinical Supervisor

Ana Cox - Counsellor, EMDR Therapist & Clinical Supervisor