From typing up the documents used in each supervision session, to taping counseling sessions for use in supervision, even the simplest of supervisory relationships utilizes some form of technology. Audio-and videotaping for supervision purposes is a widely accepted form of technological intervention, but must still be further researched for most efficient and effective use (Pelling & Renard, 1999). Certainly, equipment used to play back these audio and videotapes would be included in a list of support technology. Additionally, with the current prevalence and affordability of PC cameras, it is becoming easier to record a counseling session in a digitized format, which could then be transferred to CD-ROM and played back via the supervisor’s desktop computer. Live supervision has traditionally implemented technology through “bug-in-the-ear” techniques, where the supervisor uses an electronic transmitter to communicate with the counselor from behind a twoway mirror. In the past 10 years, however, available technology has grown exponentially, and keeping up with these changes is a challenge within the professions of counseling and clinical supervision.