The book is well organized, with innovative chapters on identifying and fostering four modes of thought that are essential to the development of the supervisee: inductive, associative, creative, and self-reflective. The chapter entitled "How Personal Should Supervision Be?" deals with the tension between the supervisor, who is "the professionally trained intruder," and trainees, who commonly feel vulnerable about opening themselves up too much. The chapter on "Supervisory Interventions" offers fine examples of confrontation and clarification, modeling, didactic instruction, Socratic questioning, encouragement and permission, and "the riskiest form of supervisory intervention," interpretation. The final chapter, "Termination," is rich with novel ideas about a topic almost unmentioned in the supervisory literature.