You are a 51-year-old African American female who works at a county mental health clinic and have recently been assigned to supervise a 25-year-old Middle Eastern male who is a brand new Licensed Professional Counselor – Intern (LPC-I) and who just started providing services at the clinic this week. Due to a crisis situation that occurred at the clinic just prior to his first scheduled supervision appointment, you both decided it would be best to postpone your first supervision session until the following week. Just before the scheduled session for the supervisee’s second week of employment, he stops by your office and states that one of his clients is having an emergency and he must leave immediately to make a home visit. Before you can state your objections, he runs out of the office. The following day you track him down and insist that he schedule time for supervision before the end of the week. The supervisee tells you that he is only available on Friday at 5:00. Giving him the benefit of the doubt, you agree to see him then. During the supervision session, which is now at the end of the supervisee’s second week of employment, he provides a cursory review of the caseload he has been assigned. Of some concern to you is that he has been given the Waller case. (Mr. and Mrs. Waller, a young Caucasian couple, have a tumultuous and sometimes violent relationship, and the Department of Child and Family Services [DCFS] have been called to their home numerous times when their children have been abused or neglected. The caseworker at DCFS has assured your agency that one more incident of child abuse will likely result in the children being removed from the family.) Having this background knowledge, you ask probing questions to learn more about the counseling session with the father that occurred last week. The supervisee shares that Mr. Waller admitted to hitting his youngest daughter repeatedly the night before when he came home drunk; however, he greatly regretted his behavior and realized what had triggered his anger towards his daughter. The supervisee views this as great progress for Mr. Waller and is excited about working with him again next week. You ask the supervisee if he reported the incident of child abuse and learn that he did not. The supervisee explained that he felt if he reported the incident that it would ruin the rapport he had established with Mr. Waller. Additionally, he felt certain that Mr. Waller was remorseful and would never harm one of his children again. Directions: In a three- to four-page paper (does not include title, bibliography, resource pages): Identify any ethical or legal concerns in this scenario, and be sure to support your concerns in the context of ACA ethical guidelines and laws applicable in your state. Discuss aspects of diversity that will be important to consider in this scenario. Prioritize the 3-5 most significant concerns you might have as a supervisor and prioritize the course of action you would take. In hindsight, explain what you would have changed or done differently. Describe how you will approach the remainder of your term of supervision with this LPC-I. Explain how this situation would influence your future supervision approach with a new supervisee. Be specific in what you would keep in mind and what you would do differently. please use american counseling association ethics manual
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