CPSY

(redirected from Counseling psychology)
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AcronymDefinition
CPSYCounseling Psychology
References in periodicals archive ?
director of the college's counseling psychology program and the Aaron T.
This guide offers information on about 300 master's and doctoral clinical and counseling psychology programs in the US and Canada, as well as tips on choosing a type of program, preparing for the different aspects of graduate school, admissions requirements and the application process (including advice for minority applicants), selecting schools, interviews, and making the final decision.
Counseling psychology is a psychological specialty that facilitates personal and interpersonal functioning across the life span with a focus on emotional, social, vocational, educational, health-related, developmental, and organizational concerns.
In the Counseling Psychology program there are currently 7 full-time equivalent (FTE) faculty members.
The participants consisted of 84 master's- and 36 doctoral-level counseling psychology graduate students.
Collaborating with Louise Fitzgerald and Sandra Shulman, he established an APA-approved counseling psychology program at Kent State.
Counseling Psychology, Georgia State University; M.
Five professional specialty areas were examined: counseling psychology, clinical psychology, school psychology, forensic psychology, and criminal profiling.
In the spring of 2004, Johnson was finishing up course work at Marquette University in Milwaukee and making preparations to move to Texas to complete a yearlong internship requirement for her doctoral program in counseling psychology.
Executive report on social action groups at the National Counseling Psychology Conference, Houston, TX, March 28-April 1, 2001.
Dillard, Professor in the Department of Educational and Counseling Psychology at the University of Louisville, is an important contribution to the field because it provides valuable insights about counseling and understanding African Americans and their mental health concerns.
The center brings together students and faculty from the schools of medicine, nursing, law, social work, counseling psychology, pharmacy, business, and industrial engineering to serve as advocates for cancer patients.
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