Ask an Expert

Dr. Michael Hoge delivering a lecture
Dr. Michael Hoge delivering the opening address at a meeting of the Connecticut Workforce Collaborative on Behavioral Health (www.cwcbh.org). The Collaborative was developed and managed by Yale under a federally funded Connecticut Mental Health Transformation Grant.

Recent "Ask an Expert" Submissions

Read some recent questions submitted to our expert team.

Have a Question About Supervision?

We encourage you to submit questions, issues, or concerns about supervision to "Ask the Expert." This column addresses critical issues in supervision that you and others may encounter. The Yale Program on Supervision will query experts on clinical and administrative supervision and provide you with their perspectives on the questions you submit.

How to submit your question:
To ask a question send an email to: scott.migdole@yale.edu. Please include your name and a daytime telephone number. We request that your submission be between 100 to 200 words in length. Be very specific about the question that you would like addressed. Do not submit any material in your written question that might identify the organization or persons involved in a situation to which you refer.

Here are the rules:
All information submitted and all responses become the property of Yale University for use in any form and for any purpose it deems useful. Yale may modify or edit questions submitted for clarity, length, or to heighten its educational value. Yale will not publish your name or other identifying information.

It may not be possible to respond to every submission. Any responses provided to questions are for general informational purposes only since experts will not have access to all relevant information necessary to make fully informed recommendations. Expert responses do not constitute clinical or legal advice. Responsibility for any and all actions taken by individuals submitting questions rests with those individuals, their supervisors, and employers. Submitting a question implies that you have read and agree to these terms.

What are the steps to moving to a more clinically-oriented supervision approach?

Read our experts' advice on moving an organization in the direction of more clinically-oriented supervision.

This training and consultation increased utilization of group supervision significantly helping to balance the need for supervision with our limited resources. This level of supervisory training is vital in supporting the use of evidence-based practice when serving those challenged by mental health, addiction and co-occurring disorders.