In this chapter, we consider systemic supervision and the importance of an understanding of the personal nature of the experience for both supervisor and supervisee. The chapter begins with a general discussion of the interpersonal nature of supervision and then moves to a description of four cases of supervision. These descriptions invoke the issues of the personal involvement of the therapist and supervisor in meeting the clients’ situations, and raise the accompanying issues of emotions, parallel process, transference, trust and respect, self-awareness, and self-disclosure. The cases become the springboard for a wider discussion of the personal in systemic therapy and of concepts that have been used to describe systemic patterns and personal interaction.