Counseling Supervision

A message from Alicia:

The supervision process, like the counseling process, can be extremely empowering and growth-producing. Counselor associates and supervisors spend many hours working together, which means that it’s important for you to take your time in choosing a supervisor who you can connect with and feel supported by. I pledge to put forth my full effort, both in preparation for and during each supervision session and ask that you do the same. Your well-being is important to me, and I want to help you build confidence in your counseling skills. I seek to support you as a team member while you walk with your clients through difficult life circumstances- what important and meaningful work!


Alicia has experience counseling clients with a variety of mental health concerns including:

  • Anxiety and stress
  • Depression
  • Personal wellness growth
  • Developmental transitions including college transitions
  • Education adjustment concerns (school anxiety, performance, engagement, etc.)
  • Spiritual strength exploration (Christian perspective)
  • Communication strategies
  • Grief and loss
  • Parenting and new parent adjustment
  • Identity and self-esteem (Who am I and why do I matter?)
  • Behavioral issues
  • Pre-marital counseling
  • Conflict and anger management


Alicia uses Bernard’s Discrimination Model as a frame of reference for clinical supervision. The model describes three main roles (teacher, counselor, and consultant) adopted by a supervisor as she helps counselors grow and practice their skills. A supervisor’s role is to mentor your professional development and to safeguard and monitor your client’s well-being. Alicia enjoys working as a team to set clear, measurable developmental goals at the beginning of supervision so that goals can be revisited throughout the supervision process.

Find more specific details regarding supervision in Alicia’s Supervision Professional Disclosure Statement on the Forms page.

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