Events Calendar

ACPE: The Standard for Spiritual Care & Education has been approved by NBCC as an Approved Continuing Education Provider, ACEP No. 7004. Programs that do not qualify for NBCC credit are clearly identified. ACPE is solely responsible for all aspects of the programs.

Join us on Dec. 2 at 10 am EST to learn about evidence-based best practices in telesupervision from Dr. Arpana Inman, Dean and Distinguished Professor of the Graduate School of Applied and Professional Psychology at Rutgers University-New Brunswick. This 90-minute webinar is for anyone who practices online clinical supervision of CPE students, psychotherapists, or spiritual care professionals. Dr. Inman will discuss her research on telesupervision followed by a Q&A focused on participant questions with Dr. Inman; the Rev. Sarah Knoll-Sweeney, ACPE Certified Educator; and Dr. Marcus McKinney, ACPE Psychotherapist Member.


Clinical supervision is a core competency area within the chaplaincy and counseling fields and is essential to the development of competent clinicians. Although face-to-face formats have been traditionally used in the provision of clinical supervision, advances in telecommunication and the changing nature of clinical practice have led to greater growth and support for the use of computer-based technologies in supervision. This webinar will focus on understanding how telesupervision may be similar or different from face-to-face supervision, identify best practices in telesupervision, and, most importantly, understand the ethical and cultural considerations in telesupervision.

Learning Objectives:
  1. Identify at least two strengths and challenges in telesupervision
  2. Implement and evaluate best practices in telesupervision
  3. Incorporate ethical and cultural considerations in telesupervision

This webinar is the result of a grant-funded research project about Online CPE and is co-sponsored by Transforming Chaplaincy and the ACPE: The Standard for Spiritual Care and Education; the Foundation for ACPE funded the research project preceding the event.