Peer Support Documentation

Best Practices & Strategies for Supporting a Growing Workforce

for Peer Support Supervisors

Presented by Millie Sweeney


The following video includes Millie Sweeney’s training, “Peer Support Documentation: Best Practices & Strategies for Supporting a Growing Workforce.”

Peer Support Documentation:
Best Practices & Strategies for Supporting a Growing Workforce

(Millie Sweeney)


Supportive supervision is critical for the success of peer support providers. Effective documentation is a skill that must be learned and practiced. In this workshop, you will be able to identify essential components for peer support work documentation and supervision. Learn best practices for supervisors in supporting this important skill and strategies for encouraging timely and quality documentation consistently.


  • Identify essential components of documentation in peer support.
  • Identify best practices for documenting supervision of peer support providers.
  • Identify and assess effective strategies for supporting peer support providers in timely and quality documentation.

Date Presented: Thurs., Feb. 3, 2022, 10 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. (Central)
Date Training Expires: February 3, 2024

About the Speaker

Millie Sweeney

M.S., Clinical Psychology
Millie Sweeney is the director of Learning and Workforce Development for the Family-Run Executive Director Leadership Association (FREDLA). Spanning the children’s mental health and child-serving systems, she has over 25 years experience in navigating systems with and on behalf of families, advocating at both the individual and policy level, and building collaborations with professionals and systems. She specializes in grant and program development, staff supervision and training, parent peer support and family engagement, curriculum development, and systems of care. Leveraging both her professional experience and personal experience as a parent of two children with mental health challenges, she consults nationally on certification and parent peer support services, offers curriculum and training on a variety of topics related to children’s mental health and participates in research and policy groups contributing to the literature and field.

These trainings were funded in whole or in part by funds from the SAMHSA Community Mental Health Block Grant, SAMHSA Substance Abuse Prevention and Treatment Block Grant and state funds sub-granted from the Nebraska Department of Health and Services, Division of Behavioral Health.