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Special Interest Group 11 - Administration and Supervision

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Outlining the Use of Strategic Questioning and Applying the Code of Ethics
Format(s): SIG Perspectives and Exam
These Perspectives (SIG 11) articles outline the use of strategic questioning methods to stimulate students' critical thinking and other higher order thinking skills. In addition, the Code of Ethics is discussed as it relates to supervisory experiences across various settings.
Clinical and Research Topics in Supervision
Format(s): SIG Perspectives and Exam
These Perspectives (SIG 11) articles outlined how using real-time digital recordings of student sessions can support students' ability to self-evaluate, collect data, and prepare for therapy; provided data regarding the use of low-level vs. high-level questions with first- and final-year graduate students; and described a pilot project involving observation-based formative assessment tools for faculty use during clinical supervision.
Perspectives, SIG 11, Vol. 3, Part 1, 2018
Format(s): SIG Perspectives and Exam
The first article examines an application of the Ad Hoc Committee on Supervision Training’s newly available training resources into the supervisory responsibilities of clinical educators in the college setting. The second article examines the student learning outcomes from pre- and post-surveys completed by graduate students after participation in a hospital orientation program. The final article explores using a concrete, visual aid (e.g., flowchart) to teach comprehensive and consistent goal-writing techniques to be used across settings.
Perspectives, SIG 11, Vol. 2, Part 2, 2017
Format(s): SIG Perspectives and Exam
This Perspectives investigated speech pathology student clinicians’ preferences regarding the provision of feedback and documentation requirements. The findings from a Howard University study on the effectiveness of short-term international clinical practicum experiences were also examined. The potential of telesupervision to increase both the opportunity and access to clinical education was also discussed. In addition, the results from a study using smart watches to deliver bug-in-the-ear real-time feedback to student clinicians were also reported.

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