Issues of Responsibility
Issues of Competence
Management of the Work
Supervisors regard all information concerning the supervisee – received directly, indirectly or from any other source – as confidential. They protect their supervisees and the supervisees’ clients against the use of personal information and against its publication unless this is authorised by the supervisee or required by law.
Treating information ‘in confidence’ means not revealing it to any other person or through any public medium, except to those on whom supervisors rely for their own confidential support and supervision.
If supervisors believe that a supervisee could cause danger to others, they will advise the supervisee that they may break confidentiality and take appropriate action to warn individuals or the authorities.
The supervisor obtains the agreement of the supervisee before using the name of the supervisee’s organization or other information that can identify the supervisee as a reference.
Supervisors do not advertise or display an affiliation with an organization in a manner that falsely implies sponsorship or verification by that organization.
Supervisors do not make false, exaggerated, or unfounded claims about what supervision will achieve.
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