Clinical Supervision

for Mental Health Professionals

Together we can accomplish great things!

Therapy is an inherently private undertaking, with no managers or direct supervisors. Instead, trainee therapists and therapists seeking additional insight from colleagues use clinical supervision to sharpen their skills.

Supervisors

"Anything is possible when you have the right people there to support you!"

Bonna Machlan, Ph.D., LPC, CAC III Licensed Professional Counselor As a seasoned therapist now, I still find it amazing to be doing the work I do in mental health and addictions. I literally star...
Jenifer Seas, LCSW Licensed Clinical Social Worker The life of a therapist: safety and risk, seeing people at their best and at their worst. Knowing what it is to be both human and humane. Most especi...
Jenny Luttman, LPC  Licensed Professional Counselor I am excited that you are considering taking the next step in your journey toward becoming a licensed professional with me as your supervi...
Shawna Fishman, LMFT, LAC  Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist Congratulations on taking the next step on your journey to becoming a licensed therapist. You have chosen an exciting and rewardi...
Deborah Corbitt, LPC Licensed Professional Counselor I feel it is a tremendous honor and privilege to serve as a mental health professional working with clients on their journeys to reduce suffer...
Sarah Martinez, LCSW Licensed Clinical Social Worker I am passionate about providing "best practice" care with clients and in supervision. I focus on the ethical responsibilities of a clinician, as we...

Therapists have an ethical duty to protect their clients’ best interests and provide quality therapy. Doing so can prove difficult when you’re learning. Clinical supervision allows you to learn by doing, without risking harm to your clients or treating them as guinea pigs.

team of professionals

Supervision Request Form

Please use the form below to request to meet with a supervisor and get started completing your supervision hours.

How many hours do you need to complete licensure? 2,000 hours is typical for an LPCC starting out in Colorado.
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