supervision

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supervision

 [soo″per-vizh´un]
the process of being in charge of or directing something.
health care supervision in the omaha system, a client problem in the health related behaviors domain, defined as the management of the treatment plan by a health care professional.
staff supervision in the nursing interventions classification, a nursing intervention defined as facilitating the delivery of high-quality patient care by others.

supervision

Graduate education The oversight of physicians-in-training by an experienced physician as part of the residency training; supervision is a fine art that requires 'alert hovering' so that '…errors of thought don't become errors of action'. See Libby Zion, Medical supervision.
References in periodicals archive ?
Because supervisors share professional interests with their supervisees, they are likely to encounter the counselors they supervise at various workshops or other professional functions.
Candidates with assaultive or serious criminal histories are not allowed to supervise. Criminal activity is considered on a case-by-case basis and, in general, very minor crimes, such as misdemeanor theft, do not cause a candidate to be prohibited from supervising.
Whether you are dealing with peers, people you supervise, or the person you report to, there are some general guidelines for every conflict conversation:
Modeling ethical behavior is essential if supervisors are to facilitate ethical behavior in the individuals they supervise. Citing studies which found the behavior of superiors as the major factor influencing ethical decision making, Ferrell and Gresnam (1985) included significant others as one of three contingency variables in an individual's response to an ethical issue or dilemma.
The ECB must supervise all banks with a European passport.'
Staff of the federal agencies that supervise banks, thrift institutions, and credit unions issued guidance on December 12, 2001, to help financial institutions comply with these agencies' consumer privacy regulations.
Staff will find they can capitalize on their relationships with campers to effectively supervise them during the day.
Hervey explains that the first and largest expense is lining up a dance/movement therapist to supervise the program.
Levin will supervise AP's national news desk based in the New York headquarters.
Community corrections agencies today supervise more violent, high-risk offenders than ever before.
The movement, founded in 2008, had been previously accepted by the commission to supervise the 2011 parliamentary elections and partook in supervising the presidential election and constitutional referendum of 2012.
(5) For organizations such as Credicorp, whose top-tier companies are not domiciled in Peru but whose consolidated operations are predominately in Peru, the supervised companies within the organization (including Bank, in Credicorp's case) are required to provide the Superintendency with financial and other information necessary to supervise the group on a consolidated basis.