The invasion of Ukraine by Russia in February of 2022 brought light to a lack of trauma-focused supervision methods in current literature. Research on supervision assumes a level of immediate safety for supervisor and supervisee. Through supervision in this crisis of war, we recognized the need for a supervision model that looks deeper into the process of supervision when the clinician is experiencing the same trauma events as their clients. We combined Bernard’s Discrimination Model with trauma-informed care to develop a theoretical model of supervision for immediate and long-term crisis situations. The discrimination model lenses of teacher, consultant, and counselor are outlined through each of the five phases of trauma-informed care: safety, collaboration, empowerment, trust, and choice to present a supervision model that takes into account crisis situations. In addition to proposing a model for integrating trauma-focused practice as a central construct into clinical supervision, case examples are utilized to illustrate the implementation of this model.