1 College of Education Clinical Mental Health Master of Science in Counseling and Psychology
2 MSCP Clinical Mental Health - GRADUATE Program Overview Mission Objectives Demographics Expected Outcomes and Results Plans for Improvement
3 Program Overview Clinical Mental Health Mission Statement The Clinical Mental Health Program is designed to train mental health counselors. This 60-semester hour program has been tailored to meet educational standards for state licensure and national counseling credentials. The program is designed to provide students with knowledge of theory, application of counseling skills to various agency populations, knowledge of both normal and pathological development and behavior, and expertise in treatment planning.
4 Program Overview Clinical Mental Health The Clinical Mental Health Counseling Program is offered at the following Troy University Campuses: Tampa, Florida Orlando, Florida Pensacola, Florida Tyndall AFB, Panama City, Florida Ft. Walton Beach, Florida Phenix City, Alabama Holloman Air Force Base, New Mexico (teach out) The Clinical Mental Health Counseling programs offered at the Florida campuses and the Phenix City campus are accredited by the Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs (CACREP).
5 Clinical Mental Health Coursework 60 Semester Hours Required Courses (33 Semester Hours) CP6600: Professional Orientation & Ethics CP 6642: Group Dynamics and Counseling CP 6649: Theories of Counseling CP 6691: Research Methodology PSY 6645: Evaluation and Assessment of the Individual PSY 6635: Vocational Psychology and Career Development CP 6601: Legal, Ethical, and Professional Standards CP 6610: Facilitation Skills and Counseling Techniques CP 6650: Practicum (100 hours) CP 6651: Counseling Diverse Populations CP 6656: Marriage, Family and Sex Therapy Counseling CP 6659: Internship: Mental Health (300 hours) CP 6660: Internship: Mental Health (300 hours) CP 6661: Internship: Mental Health (300 hours) PSY 6648: Theories of Personality PSY 6668: Human Lifespan and Development PSY 6669: Behavior Pathology PSY 6670: Diagnosis and Treatment Planning Select one: 3Foundations of Mental Health Counseling*CP 6605 or (*Required at Phenix City) *66443Community Counseling Services(*(Required at Florida only) Select one: *CP 6634 Drug Education, Prevention, and/or Intervention (Required in Florida only) Adviser-approved elective
6 # of Students in Clinical Mental Health Counseling Program Location AY AY Tampa Orlando Pensacola Panama City Ft. Walton Beach Phenix City Holloman 12 4 Total
7 Curriculum Committee Clinical Mental Health Counseling The purpose of the curriculum committee is to participate in discussions of all curriculum issues involved in core and specialty courses, determine (vote on) these issues, assess and evaluate program progress, implement curriculum changes to insure compliance with and maintain SACS, CACREP (Clinical Mental Health, Community Counseling, School Counseling ), CORE (Rehabilitation Counseling), NCATE & Florida, Georgia, and Alabama Department of Education (School Counseling, School Psychology, School Psychometry) Accreditation, and manage nonaccredited programs (Substance Abuse, Corrections Counseling).
8 Curriculum Committee Activity Clinical Mental Health Counseling This body met face to face at least twice a year during the 07-08, and academic years (See minutes/notes) and via phone, and videoconferencing between face-to-face meetings (See s). Working with the College of Education Dean, Dr. Lance Tatum, and Associate Deans Dr. Robin Bynum, Dr. Pam Arrington, and Dr. Dianne Gossett, we have successfully earned system wide NCATE accreditation, system wide CORE accreditation and site specific CACREP accreditation at the Southeast Region Sites (Clinical Mental Health Counseling at Panama City, Ft. Walton Beach, Orlando, Pensacola, and Tampa, FL locations) and Dothan (Community and School Counseling) while maintaining CACREP site specific accreditation at Montgomery (School, Community), Troy (School, Community) and Phenix City (School, Community, and Clinical Mental Health).
9 Curriculum Committee Members Clinical Mental Health Counseling Faculty by Site and Program Dothan campus (Alabama program) Dr. Brian Boehman, School Psychology, School Psychometry Dr. Ginger Mayer, School Counseling Dr. Emma Peden, Rehabilitation Counseling Dr. Chieko Koyoma, Community Counseling, Substance Abuse Dr. Brent Tucker, Community Counseling Montgomery campus (Alabama program) Dr. Eddie Clark, Chair, Substance Abuse, Community Counseling Dr. Lynn Boyd, Community Dr. Cozetta Shannon, Rehabilitation Counseling Dr. Kathleen Krach, School Psychology, School Psychometry [Attempting to fill f/t position for School Counseling Faculty] Phenix City campus (Alabama program) Dr. Catherine Ness, Chair, Community and Clinical Mental Health Counseling Dr. Michael Burgan, School Counseling Dr. David Hollingsworth, Community Counseling Dr. Robert Carlson, Clinical Mental Health Counseling Dr. Suzanne Tew-Washburn, Rehabilitation Counseling Dr. Andrew Cox, Clinical Mental Health, Community Counseling
10 Curriculum Committee Members Clinical Mental Health Counseling Faculty by Site and Program Troy campus (Alabama program) Dr. Andy Creamer, Chair, Community Counseling Dr. Leila Vaughn, Student Affairs Counseling and School Counseling Dr. Bradley Willis, Community Counseling Dr. Mary Anne Templeton, Rehabilitation Counseling Dr. Jeanne Wright, Community Counseling Southeast Region (Global Campus programs in Georgia and Florida) Dr. Carol Lewis, Chair, Community Counseling, Clinical Mental Health Counseling. Housed at Pensacola location Augusta, GA Dr. Frank Browning, Community Counseling Dr. Deborah Wilson, Community Counseling Dr. Duane Halbur (New as of 2010) Ft. Walton Beach, FL Dr. Dorothy (Dodie) Meier, Clinical Mental Health Counseling, Social Services Counseling
11 Curriculum Committee Members Clinical Mental Health Counseling Faculty by Site and Program Southeast Region (Global Campus programs in Georgia and Florida) Teach out at Jacksonville, FL Dr. William Cavitt, Social Services Counseling Orlando, FL Dr. Greg Dawson, Clinical Mental Health Counseling, Social Services Counseling Dr. Linda Vanderbleek, Clinical Mental Health Counseling, Social Services Counseling Dr. Jeffrey Haynes, Clinical Mental Health Counseling, Social Services Counseling Panama City, FL Dr. Trey Fitch, Clinical Mental Health, Social Services Counseling (New as of 2010) Dr. Jennie Marshall, Clinical Mental Health, Social Services Counseling (New as of 2010) Pensacola, FL Dr. Carol Lewis, Clinical Mental Health, Social Services Counseling Dr. Lamon Small, Clinical Mental Health Counseling, Social Services Counseling Dr. William Cavitt, Clinical Mental Health Counseling, Social Services Counseling
12 Curriculum Committee Members Clinical Mental Health Counseling Faculty by Site and Program Southeast Region (Global Campus programs in Georgia and Florida) Tampa, FL Dr. Michael Sunich, Clinical Mental Health, Social Services Counseling Dr. Stephen Guinta, Clinical Mental Health, Social Services Counseling (New as of 2010) Teachout at Holliman AFB, New Mexico Dr. Dorothy (Dodie) Meier, Community, Clinical Mental Health Counseling
13 Clinical Mental Health Counseling (MSCP) Expected Outcomes & Assessment Methods EO # 1 Content Area Course Assessment Human Growth and development Social and Cultural Foundations Helping Relationships Group Work Career & Life Style Development Appraisal Research & Program Evaluation Professional Orientation & Ethics PSY 6668 Human Growth and Development CP 6651 Counseling Diverse Populations CP 6649 Theories of Counseling CP 6610 Facilitation Skills CP 6642 Group Dynamics and Counseling PSY 6635 Vocational and Career Development PSY 6645 Evaluation and Assessment CP 6691 Research Methodology CP 6600 Professional Orientation and Ethics Section C1 of CPCE Section C2 of CPCE Section C3 of CPCE Section C4 of CPCE Section C5 of CPCE Section C6 of CPCE Section C7 of CPCE Section C8 of CPCE CPCE = Counseling Program Comprehensive Exam
14 Clinical Mental Health Counseling (MSCP) Expected Outcomes & Assessment Methods Expected Outcome Course(s) Assessment(s) EO #2-A: Students will be able to create a competent research proposal written in accordance with the latest APA publication standards. EO #2-B: Students will be able to pass the Research Section of the National Counseling Professional Comprehensive Exam (CPCE). CP 6691 Research Methodology After Core Content has been completed and prior to graduation. Research Proposal Section C7 of CPCE EO #3: 81-90% of students will rate the overall quality of this program as Good or Excellent on the Graduate Student Survey. EO #4: 81-90% of students will rate the instruction in this program as Good or Excellent on the Graduate Student Survey. CPCE = Counseling Program Comprehensive Exam
15 Program Overview Clinical Mental Health During the academic year, 233 students were enrolled in the Clinical Mental Health Counseling programs. Of these students, 48 graduated with a Masters of Science degree. Phenix City: 52 students; 9 graduated Southeast Region: 181 students; 39 graduated During the academic year, 240 students were enrolled in the Clinical Mental Health Counseling programs. Of these students, 49 graduated with a Masters of Science degree. Phenix City: 46 students; 8 graduated Southeast Region: 194 students; 41 graduated During the academic year, 42 graduated with a Masters of Science degree in the Clinical Mental Health Counseling programs. Phenix City: 8 graduated Southeast Region: 34 graduated
16 # of Students in Clinical Mental Health Counseling Program Location AY AY Tampa Orlando Pensacola Panama City Ft. Walton Beach Phenix City Holloman 12 4 Total Expected Outcome: Over 300 students will be enrolled. Expectation met.
17 Program Objectives Clinical Mental Health Objectives for Clinical Mental Health Counseling The Clinical Mental Health Counseling Program seeks to prepare graduates who have achieved the following: An in-depth knowledge of professional ethics, including an understanding of ethical issues and applications An active professional identity as evidenced by participating in professional associations, such as the American Counseling Association A strong knowledge base regarding counseling facilitation skills, theories, and techniques An understanding of human development, both normal and abnormal
18 Program Objectives (cont d.) Clinical Mental Health Objectives for Clinical Mental Health Counseling Culturally sensitive skills to ensure the ability to work with diverse populations An understanding of career development and related life factors An understanding of theoretical and experiential concepts of group work An understanding of individual and group approaches to assessment and evaluations An understanding of research methods, statistical analysis, needs assessment, and program evaluation
19 Expected Outcomes and Results Clinical Mental Health Expected Outcome (EO) # 1: Students will demonstrate knowledge in eight core areas of counseling. When students near the end of the Clinical Mental Counseling Program they will be required to complete a comprehensive exam that assesses the eight core knowledge domains. They are as follows: (1)Human Growth and Development (2)Social and Cultural Foundations (3)Helping Relationships (4)Group Work (5)Career and Lifestyle Development (6)Appraisal (7)Research and Program Evaluation (8)Professional Orientation & Ethics The eight core areas will be assessed on a comprehensive examination. Eighty percent of students are expected to pass the comprehensive exam with no more than three attempts.
20 CPCE Assessment Data EO #1 Effectiveness By Location Clinical Mental Health AY Location N Data Result Extent to which Standard was Achieved Tampa 8 (7) 88% Exceeded Orlando 12 (11) 92% Exceeded Pensacola 4 (3) 75% Not Met Panama City 9 (7) 78% Not Met Ft. Walton Beach 2 (2) 100% Exceeded Phenix City 6 (4) 67% Not Met Holloman 0 (0) 0% N/A Total 41 (34) 83% Exceeded CPCE = Counseling Program Comprehensive Exam
21 Program Research Objective Clinical Mental Health Expected Outcome (EO) # 2 -A: Upon Completion of the M.S. in Counseling and Psychology, students will be able to create a competent research proposal consisting of an introduction, literature review, and methodology outline, all written in accordance with the latest APA publication standards. Expected Outcome (EO) # 2 B: Students will be able to pass the Research Section of the National Counseling Professional Comprehensive Exam (CPCE).
22 Research Proposal Assessment Data EO #2-A Effectiveness By Location Clinical Mental Health - AY Location N Data Result Extent to which Standard was Achieved Tampa 3 (3) 100% Exceeded Orlando 11 (11) 100% Exceeded Pensacola 12 (10) 83% Exceeded Panama City 9 (9) 100% Exceeded Ft. Walton Beach 18 (17) 94% Exceeded Phenix City 2 (2) 100% Exceeded Holloman 0 (0) 0% N/A Total 55 (52) 95% Exceeded
23 Research Section CPCE Assessment Data EO #2-B Effectiveness By Location Clinical Mental Health - AY Location N Data Result Extent to which Standard was Achieved Tampa 3 (2) 66% Not Met Orlando 4 (1) 25% Not Met Pensacola 7 (5) 71% Not Met Panama City 9 (4) 78% Not Met Ft. Walton Beach 2 (1) 50% Not Met Phenix City 1 (1) 100% Exceeded Holloman 0 (0) 0% N/A Total 26 (14) 54% Not Met CPCE = Counseling Program Comprehensive Exam
24 Expected Outcomes and Results Clinical Mental Health EO #3: 81-90% of students will rate the overall quality of this program as Good or Excellent on the Graduate Student Survey. Spring 2010 Result: 83% of students rated the overall quality of the program as Good or Excellent. Expectation met. EO #4: 81-90% of students will rate the instruction in this program as Good or Excellent on the Graduate Student Survey. Spring 2010 Result: 78% of students rated the instruction in the program as Good or Excellent. Expectation not met.
25 Expected Outcomes and Results Clinical Mental Health Students will demonstrate knowledge of the eight core areas by passing the comprehensive examination with a 70% pass rate on first attempt. For academic year , 85% (N=50) of students passed the comprehensive examination on the first attempt. For academic year , 91% (N=61) passed the comprehensive examination on the first attempt. This is evidence of continuous improvement.
26 Expected Outcomes and Results Clinical Mental Health Graduates or graduating students will pass the National Counselor Exam with a pass rate of 70% on first attempt. The National Counselor Exam pass rate on first attempt was 50% Expectation not met.
27 Recent Improvements Clinical Mental Health Graduates or graduating students will pass the National Counselor Exam with a pass rate of 70% on first attempt. (1) Make a list of available departmental resources available to prepare for the NCE including: audiotapes of 8 CACREP areas; sample old NCE exams; and NCE Flashcard Secrets using the 8 CACREP areas; (2) Promote/announce three Saturday two-hour sessions of refresher study for the NCE sponsored by Chi Sigma Iota using new DVD NCE study materials purchased from the American Counseling Association; (3) Encourage students to also enroll for use of the Study Guide available on Blackboard.
28 Plans for Further Improvement Clinical Mental Health Plans based on student learning outcome data Data illustrates that students are not passing all eight core areas on the comprehensive examination at the expected outcome. Data also illustrates that the manner in which the exam results are reported are creating major difficulties in collecting accurate data. The Counseling curriculum committee has developed a new student learning outcomes and new collecting and reporting guidelines to address this issue. These new procedures have been approved by a majority vote by the curriculum committee and will be reviewed by the College of Education Executive Committee during the summer 2010 (EO 1). Review of the assessment data shows that student performance on the research section of the CPCE does not meet the stated expected outcome. (EO 3A & 3B) During Spring and Summer (2010) the Counseling Curriculum Committee will meet to develop specific plans for improvement. Plans for further improvement will include additional research oriented assignments in core courses, development of an electronic research teaching session for students to review prior to students taking the CPCE (posted on the Counseling LiveText site), and other plans for improvement developed by faculty.
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