Learn about the pivotal role supervisors play in a Head Start or Early Head Start program with a home-based option. Explore ways they enhance the quality of home visiting and group socialization services.
Take a closer look at the reflective supervision process and its importance during challenging times. Explore implementation practices, including providing reflective supervision from a distance.
Supervisors and Managers can use this resource as a guide to support staff in using a strengths-based approach in their work with families.
Hear from Dr. Sherryl Scott Heller about how reflective supervision can be used to build reflective capacity for education staff and improve program quality and practice.
The Education Manager Series is a collection of professional development webinars for Head Start and Early Head Start leaders who support teachers, home visitors, coaches, and other education staff.
News You Can Use: A Circle of Support for Infants and Toddlers – Reflective Practices and Strategies in Early Head Start
Reflective supervision and reflective parenting practices can be considered as the circle of support or the continuous relationships that allow caring for and supporting infants and toddlers to be the main focus in Early Head Start.
Meet Sam and Janine. Both are new to reflective supervision. Sam is a new director and Janine is a new home visitor. Each has questions about how reflective supervision works. The information sheet for supervisors shows Sam thinking about steps she needs to take to become a good supervisor. The information sheet for supervisees shares questions Janine has about reflective supervision.
This webcast is designed to help you implement reflective supervision in your Early Head Start, Head Start, or Migrant and Seasonal Head Start program. It features a mini-training with Early Head Start practitioners led by Rebecca Shahmoon-Shanok, LCSW, Ph.D., a leading early childhood expert.
This report documents the themes that emerged from the focus groups regarding supervision and training of home visitors. The report is presented in two parts; the first part addresses the needs of supervisors and the second addresses the needs of home visitors.