Who looks inside awakens. (C. G. Jung, psychiatrist)

In small groups of 6 to 8 members of staff (in which there is no place for any kind of hierarchical relations), you call on your colleagues to lend their considered input on personal and work-related issues. As you do, you are learning from one another’s qualities and triumphs. This input process does not involve coming up with solutions but is all about asking specific questions in accordance with a purpose-devised method. In doing so, the expertise within your organisation is efficiently used and further developed, with the goal of advancing the quality of the duties performed. The aim of coached intervision is to ultimately enable groups to function on an entirely self-reliant basis.

An exercise in intervision unfolds over a longer period of time. Beforehand, arrangements are put in place regarding the rules, the form, the objectives and the working method of intervision. The process requires participants to possess a number of basic skills: being able to assume responsibility for their own learning track, the ability to listen/communicate and to abide by the feedback rules.Register