1 Seton Hall University College of Education & Human Services Professional Psychology and Family Therapy Programs in Counseling and School Counseling Student Handbook The programs within the College of Education and Human Services strive to prepare competent, socially conscious, and reflective professionals.
2 Counseling Programs Handbook Table of Contents 1. Mission Statements and Program Objectives 3 Accreditation 3 Licensing and Certification 3 Counseling Program Goals and Objectives 4 Professional Counseling MA/EdS 4 School Counseling MA 5 Dual Major: Professional Counseling/School Counseling MA/EdS 6 Curriculum/Advisement Sheets Professional Counseling MA/EdS 7 School Counseling MA 8 2. Membership in Professional Counseling Organizations and Opportunities for Professional Involvement 9 3. Policy and Procedures for Recommending Students for Credentialing and Employment Student Retention Policy 14 Procedures for Student Remediation and/or Dismissal From the Program 17 Student Performance Cover Sheet 20 Student Performance Remediation Plan Academic Appeal Policy Other Department Policies Plagiarism/Academic Integrity Policy 27 Students with Disabilities 38 Independent Study Policy Additional Information for Online Students Agreement Form 42 Program students are required to abide by all university, college, and department policies in addition to the program specific policies and procedures outlined in this handbook. This includes, but is not limited to the Seton Hall Graduate Catalog, the Seton Hall University Student Handbook, the Practicum/Internship Manual and, for online students, the Online Student supplement. This document is also available online.
3 Counseling Programs Handbook Mission Statement and Program Objectives Seton Hall University is a major Catholic university. In a diverse and collaborative environment, it focuses on academic and ethical development. Seton Hall students are prepared to be leaders in their professional and community lives in a global society and are challenged by outstanding faculty, an evolving technologically advanced setting and values-centered curricula. The counseling programs at Seton Hall University are part of the Department of Professional Psychology and Family Therapy, which in turn, is part of the College of Education and Human Services at Seton Hall University. The vision of the College of Education and Human Services is to prepare competent, socially conscious, and reflective professionals. Accreditation Seton Hall University is accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools. Seton Hall University is also a member of the Sloan Asynchronous Learning Network Consortium (ALN), an association of accredited institutions offering online degree or certification programs committed to quality distance education. The College of Education and Human Services is accredited by the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education Programs (NCATE). The counseling programs work to meet the standards set forth by Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs (CACREP) and the National Board for Certified Counselors (NBCC). The graduate programs in counseling prepare students for professional practice and/or further study. All students complete a core curriculum and choose one or both curricular paths. The combined MA/EdS in professional counseling meets the academic requirements for the New Jersey licensed professional counselor (LPC) credential. The MA in school counseling meets the academic requirements for New Jersey certification as a school counselor.
4 Counseling Programs Handbook Students interested in pursuing licensing as a professional counselor in other states should refer to the credentialing organizations in those states, and may find this link helpful: Students interested in pursuing school counselor certification in other states may find this link helpful: Counseling program goals and objectives The overarching goal of the counseling programs is to prepare competent, socially conscious, and reflective professional counselors, who are able to meet the needs of a diverse society. Graduates promote optimal human development and empower clients to solve personal, interpersonal, career and other mental health problems. Counselors use a wellness model in counseling clients as well diagnosis and treatment skills for clients with developmental problems and more serious mental health disorders. Professional counseling MA/EdS. The MA/EdS program in Professional Counseling works to follow the CACREP guidelines for programs in clinical mental health counseling. Upon completion of the professional counseling program, students will have gained knowledge and skills in the following areas: Individual appraisal and assessment, diagnosis and treatment planning, Individual and group counseling in agencies, counseling centers, and independent practice, Crisis prevention, intervention and community disaster response, Prevention and early identification of personal and interpersonal problems, Consultation and collaboration in multi-service agencies and institutions, Developmental, clinical, and peer supervision models,
5 Counseling Programs Handbook Career counseling and lifespan development, Advocacy for clients and community outreach to underrepresented groups, Work in a multicultural environment, Counselor self-care, and Preparation for licensure and independent practice. School counseling M.A. For students working towards certification as a school counselor, the overarching program goals are to prepare school counselors to maximize the potential of all students through comprehensive developmental school counseling programs and to develop skills as competent school counselors and effective consultants, collaborators, advocates, and leaders in an ever changing global society. The M.A. program in School Counseling works to follow CACREP school counseling guidelines. Upon completion of the school counseling program, students will have gained knowledge and skills to Advocate for the academic, career, and personal-social success of every student. Implement a comprehensive school counseling program to promote systemic school reform. Consult with teachers, parents, and school staff, to promote a positive environment for learning. Provide counseling, prevention, and early identification services to help children and adolescents achieve optimal development Empower students and their families to overcome educational difficulties through a multidisciplinary team intervention approach. Provide crisis prevention, intervention, disaster response, and coping strategies to students and families in the school community.
6 Counseling Programs Handbook Dual major: Professional counseling/school counseling program Students who are interested in pursuing state licensing as a professional counselor and certification as a school counselor may complete the requirements for both. Please note: school counseling certification requires 600 hours as a school counseling intern, generally as a full academic year placement (fall through spring). These hours may not be used to satisfy the requirements for licensure as a professional counselor in New Jersey.
7 Counseling Programs Handbook Combined M.A./Ed.S. in Professional Counseling Curriculum/Advising Form Course Number Course Title Cred. On-campus semester offered (tent.) # CPSY 6302 *Orientation to Professional Counseling 3 F CPSY 6002 *Counseling Theory 3 F, Su CPSY 6102 *Psychology of Human Development 3 F, S, Su CPSY 6103 *Abnormal Psychology 3 F, S, Su CPSY 6005 **Appraisal and Assessment in Counseling 3 F CPSY 7005 Stat Theory and Computer Applications I 3 F, S, Su CPSY 7001 *Counselor Ethics in Practice 3 S CPSY 8100 *Multicultural Counseling and Psychology 3 S, Su CPSY 6303 *Counseling and Community Agencies 3 S CPSY 6003 *Counseling Skills 3 F, S, Su CPSY 6301 **Career Development and Counseling 3 F CPSY 7101 Research Methods 3 S, Su CPSY 6316 CPSY 7310 CPSY 7380 CPSY 7381 *Group Counseling (prerequisites: CPSY 6002and CPSY 6003) Practicum in Counseling (prerequisites: CPSY 6316 and program approval) Internship in Counseling I Internship in Counseling II Total 3 S, Su 3 F, S 3 F, S, Su 3 F, S, Su *Must be taken before Practicum and Internship **Practicum co-requisite; must be taken before Internship 48 Course Number Course Title Cred. On-campus semester offered (tent.) # CPSY 6310 Etiology and Treatment of Addictions 3 Su CPSY 8520 CPSY 6601 Seminar in Psychopathology (prerequisite 6103) Couple & Family Dynamics: Systemic Perspectives 3 S, Su 3 F, S CPSY 7383 Internship in Counseling III 3 F, S, Su Total 12 # Online students follow a cohort model and will be advised when courses are offered. Note: Program requirements are subject to change. Please arrange course schedules in consultation with your advisor. Revised September, 2008
8 Counseling Programs Handbook M.A. with a Major in School Counseling Student Advising Form Core Area COUNSELING CORE Course Number Course Title Cred. On-campus semester offered # (tent.) CPSY 6002 *Counseling Theory 3 F, Su CPSY 6103 Abnormal Psychology 3 F, S, Su CPSY 6301 CPSY 6316 *Career Development and Counseling *Group Counseling (prerequisites: CPSY 6002and CPSY 6003) 3 F 3 F, S, Su CPSY 6003 *Counseling Skills 3 F, S, Su ASSESSMENT CPSY 6005 **Appraisal and Assessment in Counseling PSYCHOLOGICAL FOUNDATIONS SOCIOLOGICAL FOUNDATIONS CPSY 6102 CPSY 6505 CPSY 8100 CPSY 6303 *Psychology of Human Development *Principles of Learning and Behavior Modification *Multicultural Counseling and Psychology *Counseling and Community Agencies 3 F 3 F, S, Su 3 F, Su 3 S, Su 3 S RESEARCH CPSY 7101 Research Methods 3 S, Su SUPERVISED EXPERIENCE PROFESSIONAL ORIENTATION CPSY 7310 Practicum in Counseling (300 hr.) 3 F, S CPSY 7380 Internship in Counseling I 3 F, S, Su CPSY 7381 Internship in Counseling II 3 F, S, Su CPSY 6305 *Counseling and Supervision in School Settings 3 S CPSY 7001 *Counselor Ethics in Practice 3 S Total 48 *Must be taken before Practicum and Internship **Must be taken before or with Practicum ***Dual majors must do 300 hours in practicum, or make up 200 additional hours in internship # Online students follow a cohort model and will be advised when courses are offered. Notes: CPSY 6302, Orientation to Professional Counseling, is not currently required but is recommended. Program requirements are subject to change: Please arrange course schedules in consultation with your advisor. Students seeking both School Counselor certification and Professional Counselor Licensure must meet the requirements for both programs, for which they will receive the M.A. in School Counseling and the Ed.S. in Professional Counseling. Additional required courses are the following: CPSY 6302, Orientation to Professional Counseling CPSY 6601, Couple and Family Dynamics CPSY 7005, Statistics and Computer Applications I CPSY 6310, Etiology and Treatment of Addictions CPSY 8520, Seminar in Psychopathology CPSY 7383, Internship in Counseling III (Internships II and III must be in mental health settings) Revised May, 2009
9 Counseling Programs Handbook Opportunities for Professional Involvement An integral part of the graduate school experience is gaining a professional identity. Belonging to a professional organization provides knowledge on current developments and future directions of the field as well as information on ethical practice. Most professional organizations offer reduced membership fees and other benefits to student members. Belonging to professional organizations also provides opportunities for involvement. Activities potentially appropriate for students include 1) conference attendance and/or presenting at conferences, 2) advocacy, 3) networking, and 4) professional development. Counseling students are strongly encouraged to join one or more of the following professional organizations. AMERICAN COUNSELING ASSOCIATION The American Counseling Association (ACA) is the professional organization for counselors. ACA has 19 divisions, of which at least one should be of interest to the MA/Eds Counseling student. ACA divisions focus on mental health counseling, school counseling, career development, multicultural counseling, and family counseling among others. Opportunities to submit presentation proposals, win scholarships to the national conference, or receive free registration in exchange for volunteering, and other incentives for graduate students are publicized on the website site ACA has many state and local associations, many of which are also good resources. Please see below for New Jersey resources. This link provides a list of state associations:
10 Counseling Programs Handbook NEW JERSEY COUNSELING ASSOCIATION The New Jersey Counseling Association (NJCA) is the New Jersey state branch of ACA and is a wonderful local opportunity to network with counselors and graduate counseling students. NJCA sponsors graduate student awards and poster sessions at the spring conference. There are opportunities to apply for free registration in exchange for volunteering at the conference. AMERICAN SCHOOL COUNSELOR ASSOCIATION The American School Counselor Association (ASCA) is a division of ACA as well as a stand- alone organization for school counselors. Its website is full of helpful resources for school counselors and for graduate counseling students. You may also find your state association to be helpful. NEW JERSEY SCHOOL COUNSELOR ASSOCIATION The New Jersey School Counselor Association (NJSCA) is the state branch of ASCA. NJSCA hosts an annual spring conference and welcomes student participation. SETON HALL UNIVERSITY (SHU) COUNSELING STUDENT ASSOCIATION The SHU Counseling Student Association an inclusive organization that is open to all counseling students. Benefits to association participation include special guest lectures, advocacy activities, professional development opportunities, networking and social support.
11 Counseling Programs Handbook CHI SIGMA IOTA Chi Sigma Iota is the international honor society for academic and professional counseling. Graduate counseling students who have earned a minimum of 12 credits with at least a 3.5 GPA and demonstrate excellent character may be invited to apply for membership in Seton Hall s Sigma Alpha chapter. Faculty and other professional counselors may also be eligible for membership.
12 Counseling Programs Handbook Policy and Procedures for Recommending Students for Credentialing And Employment Endorsement and recommendation for credentialing Successful completion of the MA/Ed.S. in professional counseling meets the current academic requirements for credentialing and licensing in the State of New Jersey. Students should be aware that laws can change, and therefore they are encouraged to remain informed about the activities of the Professional Counselor Examiners Committee particularly if they do not plan to apply for licensure immediately after graduation. For further information about licensure as a professional counselor in New Jersey, please see Students interested in pursuing licensure in other states may find this link helpful: Graduates who successfully complete the requirements for the MA in school counseling and apply for New Jersey certification as a school counselor through the Associate Dean s office within one year of graduation will be endorsed for this certificate. NOTE: These degrees do not license or certify you as a professional counselor. There are additional credentialing requirements which (for New Jersey) can be obtained from the Professional Counselor Examiners Committee or similar board in your home state (see links above). These requirements generally include an examination (e.g., the NCE) and additional supervised experience in an appropriate setting. Please be aware that some clinical placement sites and State licensing/certifying boards have additional requirements for licensing and credentials, often including fingerprinting and a criminal background check.
13 Counseling Programs Handbook If you need a letter of recommendation, you may request one from a faculty member who knows you well. Faculty are not required to write a letter on your behalf. Note 2: Policies and procedures for recommendation to go on Practicum and Internship are outlined in the current Practicum/Internship Manual.
14 Counseling Programs Handbook Student Retention and Remediation Policy All students are expected to make satisfactory progress towards their academic and professional goals. Program faculty meet each semester to review student progress as well as to identify areas for student and program improvement. Online students are admitted to their program of study on a probationary status for their first 12 credits of coursework, including the first residency and first two semesters of classes. If a concern about suitability of a student for the profession, academic coursework, or personal behavior, faculty will follow the remediation policy as described in a later section. Only in cases where significant problematic behavior exists or where a serious ethical breach has been identified, will a process for program dismissal be initiated. In all other cases, program faculty will work diligently with students to ensure that the concerns are resolved and that the student remains in good standing in the program. Policy on the Retention and Remediation of Students The purpose of this policy is to clarify the areas of competence and professional behavior expected of each counseling student and the procedures for identifying and addressing problematic behaviors, incompetence, and/or ethical violations that occur during the course of their graduate training. Students are expected to demonstrate competence, social consciousness, and reflection in their work. This includes high standards of professional and ethical behavior in their interactions with clients, students, peers, supervisors, and faculty, including confidentiality, honesty, and academic integrity. Specific goals and expected competencies are described earlier in this Handbook.
15 Counseling Programs Handbook This policy describes the procedures used to monitor progress, to identify deficiencies and to assist the student in remediation where possible, or to dismiss the student from the Program when remediation is not possible. Definitions Problematic Behaviors refer to a student s behaviors, attitudes, or characteristics that may require remediation, but are perceived as not excessive or unexpected for professionals in training. Performance anxiety, discomfort with client s diverse life-styles and ethnic backgrounds, and lack of appreciation of agency norms are examples of problematic behaviors that are usually remedied and not likely to progress into impairment status (Lamb, Cochran, & Jackson, 1991, p. 292). These behaviors are further defined as an interference in professional functioning that is reflected in one or more of the following ways: Inability or unwillingness to acquire and integrate professional standards into one s repertoire of professional behavior; Inability to acquire professional skills and reach an accepted level of competency; or Inability to control personal stress, psychological dysfunction, or emotional reactions that may affect professional functioning. Incompetence is defined as a lack of ability, which may include either professional or interpersonal skill, or academic deficiency. When students continue to provide counseling services beyond their current level of competence, this is an ethical violation. Ethical Misconduct is when the American Counseling Association Code of Ethics and Standards of Practice (2005) is not followed. This code is intended to provide both the general principles and the decision rules to cover most situations encountered by current and future counselors in their professional activities. It has as its primary goal the welfare and protection of the
16 Counseling Programs Handbook individuals and groups with whom counselors work. It is the individual responsibility of counselors and counselors-in-training to aspire to the highest possible standards of conduct. Counselors respect and protect human and civil rights, and do not knowingly participate in or condone unfair discriminatory practices. It is assumed that unethical behavior and problematic behavior are overlapping concepts that all unethical behaviors are reflective of problematic behavior, whereas problematic behavior may involve other aspects of professional behavior that may or may not result in unethical behavior. Identification and Verification of Problems Requiring Remediation or Dismissal Incompetence, ethical violations, or problematic behaviors can be identified in a variety of ways. Formal evaluation of each student s progress takes place each semester. This evaluation involves a review of grades earned, credits accumulated, as well as professional behavior. Informal Identification of Problems Any faculty member, supervisor, or student may raise an issue at any time. Practicum and/or Internship supervisors should initially discuss their concerns with the Clinical Coordinator, who will gather additional information and raise the issue at the next scheduled Program faculty meeting. Students who have a concern about a fellow student should first discuss the issue with their own advisor, who will then raise the issue with the other Program faculty. Advisors and faculty members will protect the confidentiality of the student reporting the potential problem, but they may request that the student meet with them to provide additional information. The Program faculty will briefly discuss the potential problem during the meeting in which it is raised, and if necessary and/or the advisor of the student concerned will gather additional data and will report to the Program faculty within one week. If the concern appears valid, a formal review will take place as described below.
17 Counseling Programs Handbook Review Procedures for Possible Problems When a possible problematic behavior has been identified, the faculty of the Program meet with the student to review the evaluation, and to determine whether a problem actually exists. In addition the original report of the problem, information will be gathered from formal written and/or verbal evaluations of the student and from informal sources, including observations of students outside the training environment or reports from other interested parties. Areas to be reviewed and discussed include the nature, severity, and consequences of the reported problem behavior. The following questions will be posed at this stage (adapted from Lamb, Cochran, & Jackson, 1991): What are the actual behaviors that are of concern, and how are those behaviors related to the goals of the Program? How and in what settings have these behaviors been manifested? What were the negative consequences for the training agency or others (e.g., clients, other students) of the problematic behaviors? Who observed the behaviors in question? Who or what was affected by the behavior (clients, agency, atmosphere, training program, etc.)? What was the frequency of this behavior? Has the student been made aware of this behavior before the meeting, and, if so, how did he or she respond? Has the feedback regarding the behavior been documented in any way? How serious is this behavior on the continuum of ethical and professional behavior? What are the student s ideas about how the problem may be remediated?
18 Counseling Programs Handbook While each case is different and requires individual assessment, the following factors may indicate that the problem is more serious and may not be as easy to remediate: The student does not acknowledge, understand or address the problematic behavior when it is identified. The problematic behavior is not merely a reflection of a skill deficit that can be rectified by training. The quality of service delivered by the person suffers. The problematic behavior is not restricted to one area of professional functioning. The behavior has the potential for ethical or legal ramifications if not addressed. A disproportionate amount of attention by training personnel is required. Behavior that does change as a function of feedback. Behavior negatively affects public image of agency of the university or training site. After the initial meeting with the student, the faculty will meet to determine whether a problematic behavior exists. If the faculty determines that there is a problem, they will develop a written plan for remediation or a recommendation for dismissal and will schedule a meeting to discuss this plan within three weeks of their initial meeting with the student. Students are encouraged to submit their own ideas for remediation to the faculty, through their advisors. The faculty will consider the student s recommendations in developing their own recommendations. The plan will be documented by the student s advisor, using the Student Performance Remediation Plan that immediately follows this section. After the faculty members have presented their recommendations to the student and answered his or her questions, the student must sign the Performance Review Cover Sheet (also
19 Counseling Programs Handbook following this section) indicating that the recommendations have been presented and explained. The student will be given the opportunity to accept the recommendations, to provide a written rebuttal, and/or to appeal. If the student chooses to provide a rebuttal, the Program faulty will meet again to consider any new evidence presented by the student, and will provide written documentation of their decision within three weeks of the date the rebuttal was received. If the student wishes to appeal the faculty s decision, he or she may follow the appeal procedures outlined in the Seton Hall University Handbook. Regardless of the outcome of the feedback meeting, the student s advisor will schedule a follow-up meeting to evaluate the student s adjustment to the review process, and recommend potential sources of guidance and assistance when necessary. The remediation process will follow the written plan, which must include scheduled review dates and target dates for each issue identified. This plan must be made within three weeks of initial meeting. Examples of actions that may be included in the remediation plan are an increase in didactic instruction, a decrease in course load, a decrease in or temporary suspension of clinical responsibilities, increased supervision and/or faculty advisement, leave of absence, and individual psychotherapy. Progress must be reviewed at least once every semester for the Fall and Spring semesters, at least two weeks before registration. Additional reviews may be scheduled as necessary. After each review, a copy of the Remediation Plan including student comments and faculty signatures must be placed in the student s file. If progress against targets is viewed by the faculty as insufficient, they may recommend either a change in the remediation plan or dismissal. The student will have an opportunity for rebuttal or appeal, as described above.
20 Counseling Programs Handbook Student Performance Review Cover Sheet Date of Initial Meeting with Student: Faculty Members Present (Must include Program Director and Student s Advisor): Summary of Problem (include specific behaviors, setting, and who first identified the problem): Date of Faculty Review Meeting Faculty Recommendation: No action required Remediation required (attach copy of plan) Dismissal recommended (must be reviewed and approved by Department Chair and Dean) RECOMMENDATION APPROVED: Student s Advisor Date Program Director Date Date of Student Feedback Meeting Student Comments:
21 Counseling Programs Handbook Signature of Student: Date: (Does not indicate agreement) Student Performance Remediation Plan (check one ) Initial Plan Review Followup Final Review Student: Identified Areas of Concern: Date: A. B. C. D. Remediation Plan and Schedule: Area Specific Behavioral Objectives and Target Dates Method of Remediation Met? Y/N A B C D
22 Counseling Programs Handbook Progress Since Last Review (if applicable): Sufficient Insufficient Comments and Recommendations: Date of Next Review (if applicable): Student Reactions: Signatures: Student Signature: Advisor: Program Director:
23 Counseling Programs Handbook Personal Therapy The Professional Psychology and Family Therapy departmental faculty believes that participating as a client in individual or group counseling or therapy can be both a growth experience for the graduate student a significant educational aspect of a program to prepare counseling professionals. Experience as a client in personal counseling or therapy is, therefore, strongly recommended for all students in the counseling programs. Individual or group counseling should be conducted by a licensed professional counselor, a licensed marriage and family therapist, a licensed social worker, a licensed psychologist, or an equivalently trained professional. Personal therapy may at any time be required by the Department for the student to continue in the program. Such requirement would usually be in the context of a Remediation Plan, based on an identified student problem. Commencement of therapy and recommendation of additional therapy may be a stipulation or condition at the time of the student s screening or at any time during their continuation in the program. The student has the right to choose his/her own therapists for this requirement, and is responsible for any expenses related to the evaluation and/or therapy.
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