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Regular clinical supervision is a requirement for registered members of most professional counselling bodies (such as the BACP, NCS or UKCP). 

Clinical supervision is regular scheduled time to review client work, to consider the client/counsellor relationship and to sustain good practice as safely and as ethically as possible. The supervisor and counsellor work together to ensure the client is kept at the heart of the work. It gives safe space to explore and navigate as best as possible any ethical issues that may arise for both client and counsellor. Part of the work may involve considering areas for personal and professional development, as well as to ensure skills and knowledge are kept up to date. Supervision also enables the counsellor to safely consider their own personal resources to sustain their work and their client load.

How I Work:

I am a qualified Integrative Clinical Supervisor. Using an Integrative supervision model enables us to have a thorough exploration during our work together. My model supports us to form a collaborative and congruent relationship, which I believe is vital as we review and explore your clients and work. 

I use the 7 Tasks of Supervision (Carroll) as a framework, and integrate 3 supervision models: the 7 Eyed Model (Hawkins & Shohet) , The Cyclical Model (Page & Wosket) and the Functional Model (Proctor). 

OCN Accredited Certificate in Counselling Supervision.

CPCAB Level 6 Postgraduate Diploma in Clinical Supervision.

Counselling and Psychotherapy Supervision is offered on a fortnightly or monthly basis and fees are £45 per 1 hour session, £65 per 1.5 hour session and £75 per 2 hour session. 

I do offer concessionary supervision rate for counselling students in training on a recognised counselling course, so please do ask if this applies to you.

Links to Supervision requirements:




View full counselling profile

Aston Clinton,

Type of session

In person
Home visits

Practical details

Sign language Unspecified
Other languages None


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


Weekday daytime, afternoons and some evenings

Types of client

Young people
Older adults
Employee Assistance Programme


Sophy Winfield Dip Couns. MBACP

Sophy Winfield Dip Couns. MBACP