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What Works in Clinical Supervision?
A Review of 21 Evidence-Based Strategies




This training was presented on
March 8, 2024



Click the buttons below to access the materials and resources for this training, including:

  • Recording
  • Full Slides (1/page)
  • Note-taking Slides (3/page)
  • Article: In Search of the Common Elements of Clinical Supervision: A Systematic Review

Access the Training Materials & Resources

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This training will review the evidence of 21 clinical supervision strategies and consider their applicability within a child welfare context. 

In May, the presenter will collaborate with participants in an interactive workshop session to practice these supervision strategies and identify strategies of how to integrate them into routine supervision practice.  


Learners will: 

  • Identify at least one additional evidence-based supervision strategy and “next step” to integrate it into routine supervision practice.


Who should attend: Staff who are currently or will be providing clinical supervision to staff in family resource centers (FRCs), child abuse prevention councils (CAPCs), community-based organizations, and other child- and family-serving systems.



  • This is a webinar-style training. This means that you will not be on camera and will not be able to see other learners. This training will not include breakout rooms. Opportunities to interact with the presenter(s) and other participants will be included.
  • This training will be recorded. The recording will be available to registered learners within 2 days of the training.
  • By registering for a CalTrin training, you consent to be added to the CalTrin mailing list.


Mimi Choy-Brown, PhD, LMSW is an Assistant Professor at the University of Minnesota. Dr. Choy-Brown’s research interests include community mental health services, implementation science, and clinical supervision. The overall goal of her research is to promote equitable and high-quality community mental health care. Informed by over a decade of practice and leadership in community mental health settings, the primary focus of her research is elucidating clinical supervision strategies that can yield routine anti-oppressive, recovery-oriented, and evidence-informed mental health service experiences. She received her Ph.D. from NYU Silver School of Social Work and her MSW from Silberman School of Social Work at Hunter College. 



University of Minnesota School of Social Work