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Clinical Supervision

Clinical Supervision is an important part of professional development and the only way for a therapist to feel contained and safe in his/her practice.

I am trained in Psychodynamic supervision by WPF (Westminster Pastoral Foundation) and I have many years of experience in providing reflective, strength-based, clinical supervision.

Aim of Supervision

As a clinical supervisor I aim to ensure that the focus in supervision holds in mind two things:

1. to protect clients

2. to improve the ability of the counsellors to offer value to their clients

 Supervision and Confidentiality

The practice of supervision means that many details provided by clients are shared with people other than the counsellor concerned. However, overall client confidentiality is still safeguarded because:

individually identifying information (such as full name) is not revealed, and
information shared in supervision is itself protected under a contract of confidentiality and normally may not be shared outside the supervision relationship.
In other words, while some client details are shared within the supervision relationship, these are not traceable back to the specific individual client, and they do not normally pass beyond the supervision relationship. (It is possible that a supervisor might bring a supervisee’s client information to their own supervisor, if for some reason they are struggling with the supervisee.)

Personal Approach to Clinical Supervision

 I commit to provide a regular space for the therapist to reflect upon the content and process of the work. To develop understanding and skills within the work. To help relate theory to practice. To enable you to apply your approach appropriately to clients at different developmental stages. To have an opportunity to think and develop ideas.

 To  validate you both as a person and a therapist. To plan and utilise the personal and professional resources you might need. To give constructive positive and critical feedback. To offer a space to reflect and clarify what is evoked by the work and explore our reactions to this experience. Ensure that the work is done in such a way that you feel empowered and accountable for the monitoring and quality of the work being done with the clients.

It is important to form a clear contract for every supervisory relationship, stating length of contract, responsibilities and fees.


£35 - £60 depending on status of therapist (e.g. in training, qualified)

View full counselling profile

E8 Therapy
489 Kingsland Road
E8 4AU


Type of session

In person
Home visits

Practical details

Sign language Unspecified
Other languages Greek


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.

Wheelchair user access Unspecified

Types of client

Young people
Frosso Souldouri - Individual and Couple Psychotherapist, Rg.MBACP, MPBsS

Frosso Souldouri - Individual and Couple Psychotherapist, Rg.MBACP, MPBsS