Reflective Supervision

Atchley, T., Hall, S., Martinez, S. & Gilkerson, L. (2009). What are the phases of the reflective supervision meeting? In S.S. Heller & L. Gilkerson (Eds.). A practical guide to reflective supervision. (pp. 83-98). Washington, DC: Zero to Three Press.

Bernstein, V. (2002-03). Standing firm against the forces of risk: Supporting home visiting and early intervention workers through reflective supervision. Newsletter of the Infant Mental Health Promotion Project (IMP), 35.

Eggbeer, L. Shahmoon-Shanok, R. & Clark, R. (2010). Reaching toward an evidence base for reflective supervision. Zero to three, 31(2), 39-50.

Fenichel, E. (Ed.). (1992). Learning through supervision and mentorship to support the development of infants, toddlers, and families: A source Book. Washington, D.C.: Zero to Three.

Heffron, M.C., & Murch, T. (2010). Reflective supervision and leadership in early childhood programs.  Washington, DC: Zero to Three Press.

Heller, S. & Gilkerson, L. (Eds.) (2009). A practical guide to reflective supervision. Washington, D.C.: Zero to Three.

Infant Mental Health Journal (Nov-Dec 2009). Working within the context of relationships: Multidisciplinary, relational, & reflective practice, training, & supervision. Vol. 30, No. 6.

Michigan Association for Infant Mental Health (2012). Reflective supervision for infant mental health practitioners. Training DVD available at:

Neilsen-Gatti, S., Watson, C. & Siegel C. (2011). Step back and consider: Learning from reflective practice in infant mental health. Young Exceptional Children, 14(2), 32-45.

Parlakian, R. (2002). Look, listen, and learn: Reflective supervision and relationship-based work. Washington, D.C.: Zero to Three.

Schafer, W. (2007). Models and domains of supervision and their relationship to professional development. Zero to Three, 28(2), 10-16.

Shahmoon-Shanok, R. (2006). Reflective supervision for an integrated model: What, why and how? In G. Foley and J. Hochman (Eds.) Mental health in early intervention (pp. 343-381). Baltimore: Brookes.

Shahmoon-Shanok, R. (2010). Reflective supervision and practice, Zero to Three, 31(2), 4-5.

Shirilla, J., & Weatherston, D. (Eds.) (2002). Case studies in infant mental health: Risk, resiliency, and relationships. Washington, D.C.: Zero to Three Press.

Spilt, J.L., Koomen, H.M.Y., Thijs, J.T. & Van Der Leij, A. (2012). Supporting teachers’ relationships with disruptive children: The potential of relationship-focused reflection. Attachment and Human Development, 14(3), 305-318.

Steinberg, Z. & Kraemer, S. (2010). Cultivating a culture of awareness: Nurturing reflective practices in the NICU.  Zero to Three, 31(2), 15-22.

Tomlin, A., Strum, L., & Koch, S. (2009). Observe, listen, wonder, and respond: A preliminary exploration of reflective function skills in early care providers. Infant Mental Health Journal30(6), 634-647.

Virmani, E. & Ontai, L. (2010). Supervision and training in child care: Does reflective superivison foster caregiver insightfulness? Infant Mental Health Journal, 31(1), 16-32.

Weatherston, D. (2007) A home based infant mental health intervention: The centrality of relationship in reflective supervision. Zero to Three, 28(2), 23-28.

Weatherston, D. & Barron, C. (2009). What does a reflective supervisory relationship look like? In S. Heller & L. Gilkerson (Eds.), A practical guide to reflective supervision. Washington, D.C.: Zero to Three Press.

Weatherston, D., & Weigand, R. & Weigand, B. (2010). Reflective supervision: Supporting reflection as a cornerstone for competency. Zero to Three, 31(2), 22-30.