Supervisors strive to be competent, maintain their respective competency, endeavor to coordinate with other professionals, strive for diversity competence, and strive to be competent using technology in supervision.
Domain B: Diversity*
Supervisors strive to develop and maintain self-awareness, enhance their diversity competence, recognize the value of ongoing training, aim to be knowledgeable about bias, prejudice, and stereotyping, and aspire to be familiar with scholarly literature and promising practices for navigating conflict.
Domain C: Supervisory Relationship
Supervisors value and seek to maintain collaborative relationships with supervisees, specify responsibilities and expectations, and review progress of supervisee and effectiveness of supervision.
Domain D: Professionalism
Supervisors strive to model professionalism and provide ongoing formative and summative evaluation of supervisee's progress towards meeting expectations for professionalism for each level of education and training.
Domain E: Assessment/
Supervisors promote openness and transparency in feedback, monitors and provides direct, clear, and timely behaviorally anchored feedback on performance, recognizes the value of and support supervisee skill in self-assessment of competence, and seeks feedback from supervisees about the quality of supervision.
Domain F: Problems of Professional Competence
Supervisors understand and adhere to the supervisory contract, institutional and legal policies related to performance evaluations, strive to identify potential performance problems promptly, competent and developing and implementing plans to remediate performance problems, and are mindful of their role as the "gatekeeper" and take ethical action in response to supervisee performance problems.
Domain G: Ethical, Legal, and Regulatory Consideration
Supervisors model ethical practice, decision-making, and conduct according to APA ethical guidelines and other applicable professional organizations, federal, state, provinical, and jurisdictional laws and regulations, serve as "gatekeepers", provide clear information about expectations, and maintains accurate and timely documentation of supervisee performance.