1 GRADUATE STUDENTS HANDBOOK Counselling Psychology Program Department of Educational and Counselling Psychology McGill University Updated May, 2011
2 2 Counselling Psychology Student Handbook Table of Contents Welcome from the Chair...4 Introduction...5 History of the Department of Educational and Counselling Psychology...6 Counselling Psychology at McGill University...7 Graduate Program Committees for Counselling...8 Counselling Psychology Professional Training Model...9 Basic Principles...9 The Scientist...9 The Practitioner...10 Integration and Application of the Training Model...11 McGill Psycho Educational and Counselling Clinic...12 Professional Staff and Supervision Interests...13 Masters in Counselling Psychology Two Concentrations...14 Counselling Psychology...15 M.A. Non-Thesis, Professional/Internship...15 Program Requirements (60 credits)...15 Practicum and Internship Information...16 Requirements of Internship*...17 Counselling Psychology M.A. Non-Thesis, Project...24 Program Requirements (45 credits)...24 Practicum Information...24 Counselling Psychology Ph.D. Program...26 Program Requirements...26 Typical Sequence of Doctoral Studies...27 The Thesis Supervisor...27 Ph.D. Counselling Psychology Comprehensive Examination...29 Comprehensive Examination Procedures The Outline The Timetable The Final Evaluation Remedial procedures...30 Doctoral Practicum in Counselling Psychology...31 Objectives of the McGill Doctoral Practicum...31 Doctoral Internship in Counselling Psychology...34 Eligibility of Students to Accept an Internship Placement...34 Internship Objectives...34 Applying to Accredited Sites...35 Applying to Non-Accredited Sites...35 Internship Hours Requirements...36 Internship Supervision...36 Evaluation of the Internship...36
3 Doctoral Dissertation...37 Doctoral Advisory Committee...37 Thesis Proposal and Defense...37 Guidelines Concerning Execution, Writing, Submission of Thesis, and Defense...38 Ethical Guidelines...38 Academic Progress and Student Evaluation...39 Academic Progress...39 Annual Assessment of Satisfactory Progress- Annual Reports...39 Financial Assistance...41 Tips for Preparing Fellowship Applications...43 Course Evaluations...44 McGill Libraries...44 The Education Library...44 The Health Sciences Library...44 The Humanities and Social Sciences Library...44 Computer Databases and Searching...45 McGill University Bookstore...45 Assessment Library...46 Computers and Related Services at McGill...47 Education Media Center (EMC)...47 Education Microcomputer Laboratory...47 IT Services...47 Professional Counselling Psychology Organizations...47 Canadian Psychological Association (CPA) and the American Psychological Association (APA)...47 Canadian Counselling Association (CCA)...48 APPENDIX...49 Pertinent Information...50 Contacts on Campus...52 Staff Directory...54 Descriptions of Internship Log Categories...55 Internship Placement Form...57 EDPC 679/685 MA Internship Interim Evaluation Form...58 EDPC 679/685 MA Internship End of Term Evaluation Form...59 EDPC 782 Doctoral Practicum Trainee Evaluation Form...64 M.A. Intern Evaluation Questionnaire...71 M.A. Project & PhD Annual Report of Student Progress...72 Comprehensive Examination Form...76 Doctoral Dissertation Proposal Defense Form...78 Course Equivalency Form...79 Procedures for Students Securing Internships at Non-Accredited Sites...80 Procedures for Non-Accredited (CPA or APA) Sites Accepting McGill Counselling Psychology Pre-Doctoral Interns...81 Standards for Non-Accredited (CPA or APA) Pre-Doctoral Internship Sites
4 4 Welcome from the Chair It is my pleasure to welcome all of our new and returning graduate students. As you know the Counselling Psychology Doctoral Program is accredited by both the American and Canadian Psychological Associations and the Ordre des psychologues du Québec. The Master s of Arts program (Internship Concentration) is accredited by the Ordre des conseillers et conseillères d orientation du Québec. The Counselling Psychology program is a well respected program and I am sure that you will enjoy your stay at McGill. As you are aware there are many people that can help answer your questions, the program director, the program advisor, your supervisor and professors. Having said this, I do have an open-door policy and I am happy to meet with you to help you in any way I can. Students are always welcome to share good news, ask questions, or seek solutions or guidance for problems. As a graduate student you are a valuable member of the Department of Educational & Counselling Psychology. Please do play a full and active role. Best wishes for a successful and fulfilling year. Alenoush Saroyan
5 5 Introduction The purpose of this handbook is to provide students in the Counselling Psychology Programs with information about the procedures, regulations, and requirements for completing the programs leading to the M.A. (Non-Thesis), concentration: Professional/Internship, M.A. (Non-Thesis) concentration: Project, and Ph.D. degrees in the Department of Educational and Counselling Psychology at McGill University. Pertinent resources for students in this department are also provided. All requirements and procedures described in this handbook are current as of August, If there are any changes, you will be notified by your advisor or the program director. This handbook is designed to provide information to make your experience in the Counselling Psychology Program as smoothly organized, productive, and enjoyable as possible. Please read all sections of this handbook to become thoroughly familiar with your program and department. Further information of special interest to you will be provided as it becomes available. In addition, the counselling psychology faculty have prepared information and guidelines on practicum, field practicum, and internship that are of special relevance to you and have been placed in this handbook. New students in the M.A. Internship Program are assigned an academic advisor at the beginning of their first semester. All students are encouraged to contact their advisor for information related to program developments, courses, and other program issues. Frequent communication between you and your advisor facilitates a well-designed program of study and your professional development. For Ph.D. and M.A. Non-Thesis, Project students, your academic advisor is your research supervisor. At the doctoral level, the supervisor assists you in forming a doctoral committee and in developing a thesis proposal. The thesis supervisor is always a member of the counselling psychology staff, but professors from other programs or departments can serve as member or even co-supervisor on a student s doctoral committee. If you have any questions regarding the program you are in, please contact your advisor or supervisor or the program director. We hope that your experience at McGill University is exciting, challenging, intellectually enriching, and professionally rewarding! Department Chair: Professor Alenoush Saroyan Program Advisor: Mr. Alexander Nowak M.A. Internship Coordinator: Prof. Ada Sinacore Clinic Director: Prof. Jack De Stefano Master's Level Practicum Coordinator: Prof. Jack DeStefano Doctoral Level Practicum Coordinator: Prof. Jack De Stefano Director of Clinical Training: Prof. Marilyn Fitzpatrick
6 6 History of the Department of Educational and Counselling Psychology The counselling psychology programs of McGill University were instituted in the mid 1960s. The Master of Education (M.Ed.) degree in the Field of Guidance and Counselling was created and first awarded in 1966 in what was then the independent Department of Counsellor Education. Shortly thereafter, a Diploma in Education (D.Ed.) program was instituted in counselling psychology (the designation of this doctoral program was changed to Ph.D. in the late 1980s). The Faculty of Education was relocated from McGill s Macdonald campus to its downtown campus in Since this time, numerous changes have occurred in the faculty. These changes included the creation of a smaller number of aggregated departments. One of these was the new Department of Educational and Counselling Psychology (ECP), given this new name in Educational Psychology and Counselling Psychology share common roots in the study and facilitation of human development and learning, and in the training of professionals who work to optimize learning and personal growth. They draw on the various strengths of the larger Department of Educational and Counselling Psychology as this department is an amalgamation of several major areas of concentration. The rest of the faculty furnishes expertise in other domains that are often of value to students as they pursue their specialized and personalized studies and research.
7 7 Counselling Psychology at McGill University Counselling Psychology in a Canadian Context: Definition of Counselling Psychology Adopted by CPA Section 24, June 11, 2009 Counselling psychology is a broad specialization within professional psychology concerned with using psychological principles to enhance and promote the positive growth, well-being, and mental health of individuals, families, groups, and the broader community. Counselling psychologists bring a collaborative, developmental, multicultural, and wellness perspective to their research and practice. They work with many types of individuals, including those experiencing distress and difficulties associated with life events and transitions, decision-making, work/career/education, family and social relationships, and mental health and physical health concerns. In addition to remediation, counselling psychologists engage in prevention, psychoeducation and advocacy. The research and professional domain of counselling psychology overlaps with that of other professions such as clinical psychology, industrial/organizational psychology, and mental health counselling, but is distinguished by an integrated set of core values: (a) counselling psychologists view individuals as agents of their own change and regard an individual s pre-existing strengths and resourcefulness and the therapeutic relationship as central mechanisms of change; (b) the counselling psychology approach to assessment, diagnosis, and case conceptualization is holistic and client-centred; and it directs attention to social context and culture when considering internal factors, individual differences, and familial/systemic influences; and (c) the counselling process is pursued with sensitivity to diverse sociocultural factors unique to each individual. Counselling psychologists practice in diverse settings and employ a variety of evidence-based and theoretical approaches grounded in psychological knowledge. In public agencies, independent practices, schools, universities, health care settings, and corporations, counselling psychologists work in collaboration with individuals to ameliorate distress, facilitate well-being, and maximize effective life functioning. Research and practice are viewed as mutually informative and counselling psychologists conduct research in a wide range of areas, including those of the counselling relationship and other psychotherapeutic processes, the multicultural dimensions of psychology, and the roles of work and mental health in optimal functioning. Canadian counselling psychologists are especially concerned with culturally appropriate methods suitable for investigating both emic and etic perspectives on human behaviour, and promote the use of research methods drawn from diverse epistemological perspectives, including innovative developments in quantitative and qualitative research.
8 8 Graduate Program Committees for Counselling There are four Graduate Program Committees in the Department (Counselling Psychology, School/Applied Child Psychology, Human Development and Learning Sciences). Each committee is chaired by a Program Director and broadly represents major departmental interests. Each committee recommends admissions, advises on program changes and policy implementation, ranks scholarship applications, structures and supervises comprehensive examinations, and monitors student progress. The committees welcome student input in their deliberations; there are two self-selected student representatives each year on the departmental Executive Committee that plans the curriculum. Student representatives also sit and vote on the program committee. The responsibility for placing students on departmental committees belongs to a graduate student body. The Graduate Student Assembly (GSA) is facilitated by Professor Michael Hoover and convenes twice yearly. Students are sought to participate in ad hoc committees such as those constituted for the hiring of new faculty. These committee appointments are made by the Chair in consultation with the Program Director. The representatives attend committee meetings, consult extensively with other students who attend job talks and teaching talks, and have a strong voice in the final selection of successful candidates. The permanent members of the Counselling Psychology Committee are as follows: Jack DeStefano Martin Drapeau Marilyn Fitzpatrick Annett Koerner Ada Sinacore Nathan Smith Lisa Spanierman 2 M.A. Student Representatives 1 Ph.D. Student Representative
9 9 Counselling Psychology Professional Training Model Basic Principles The Counselling Psychology programs at McGill University prepare students to work primarily in community mental health centers, university and other school settings, both public and private, clinics, vocational counselling centers, and in private practice. The principal determinants of the settings in which they will have the competence to work after they have graduated will be the practicum and pre-doctoral internship sites they have chosen, the electives, and other ancillary training experiences. The primary goal of this program is to develop professionals who have the skills to improve the psychological well-being of children and adults across their entire developmental lifespan. The principal formative activities of the programs comprise clinical training and practice, intense scholarship developing the theoretical and academic underpinnings of this profession, and research training; this especially at the doctoral level. Our graduates are expected to have a high degree of competence in each of these roles. Students are mentored in the stylistic, cultural, organizational, and literacy skills that are the hallmark of those who make contributions to our discipline. The standards established in the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (5 th ed.) are emblematic of what the department expects from students as they proceed through the master's and the doctoral program. They are expected to equip themselves through personal study in the epistemological, philosophical, and historical underpinnings of the field. Moreover, they are expected to have a reasonable grounding in those basic sciences, such as developmental psychology and social psychology, that contribute to the full spectrum of counselling psychology. To acquire skills in this role students are encouraged to participate in a number of research projects throughout their M.A. (Non-Thesis) concerntration Professional/Internship degree or M.A. (Non-Thesis) concentration Project degree, and are expected to participate in a number of research projects beyond their Ph.D. dissertation. Counselling psychology is built on several disciplinary foundations among which are career psychology, rehabilitation counselling, psychotherapy, school counselling, psychological testing, behavioral counselling, palliative care counselling, and crisis intervention. Maintaining a broad approach to training while not limiting certain opportunities to specialize ensures that trainees will leave the program with a sound foundation for establishing themselves in their domain of choice. Students are able to draw from many different bases of knowledge and apply this information to the issues and problems with which they are presented. With this in mind, the department has adopted the Scientist-Practitioner model for the formation of professional counselling psychologists. This model provides a basis for graduates to assume leadership responsibilities on a national and international level in the area of counselling psychology. The Scientist The role of the scientist is considered important in the training of counselling psychologists. To understand and advance basic knowledge in the domains subsumed under counselling psychology, students must have a firm foundation in scientific methodology and the philosophy
10 10 of science, proportionate to the graduate level in which they are being trained. Students are educated to be highly skilled consumers of research. As practitioners, graduates must be able to interpret and critically evaluate published and unpublished research. In order to utilize available clinical, educational, and psychological assessment and intervention techniques, they must have a sound scientific background to judge the utility and efficacy of such approaches and procedures. This knowledge may come from evaluation of published reports or via their own empirical evaluation of these techniques. In the M.A. (Non Thesis) Concentration Project and the Doctoral programs, students are also trained as researchers capable of examining relevant problems of both an applied and basic nature. Research is a crucial element of the Counselling Psychology Program at McGill University. Students are taught the scientific skills required to conduct and evaluate research both in analog and natural settings. Moreover, students, especially in the M.A. (Non-Thesis) Concentration Project and the Doctoral programs, collaborate with staff in research and frequently present papers at local, national, and international conferences. Through faculty mentoring and guidance, students are provided with scientific diverse models for advancing knowledge whereby knowledge is obtained. The role of the mentor in the program is typically assumed by the student's advisor. The Practitioner The practitioner is expected to manifest a high level of expertise and clinical skill in the practice of counselling psychology. This expectation is predicated on practitioner competencies as well as those of the scientist. The practitioner component of the M.A. (Non-Thesis) Concentration Professional/Internship program encompasses field and clinic-based practice, supervised field work, and internship requirements, as well as clinical coursework in assessment, intervention, consultation, and related areas. The pre-internship practicum and pre-doctoral internship consist of the practitioner components of the program at the doctoral level. This extensive commitment to applied training represents a core element of the program, and taps the expertise of the community resources as well as the more or less distant internship settings in which students may choose to fulfill this aspect of their program. The applied orientation of the program is as varied as the university and community resources afford. Applied experience with clients who are at various developmental stages of their lives is important because without basic experience in the field of application, the professional psychologist is limited both in the efficacious acquisition of practical schemas and in their translation into a variety of different and constantly changing and challenging settings. The orientations subsumed within training include (but are not limited to) applied behaviour analysis, cognitive-behavioural, social learning, psychometric, and developmental perspectives. Training also occurs in assessment, intervention, counselling, consultation, program evaluation, and research. Thus, the practitioner is presented with a wide range of complementary service delivery approaches to clinical problems. This extensive, broad background allows for greater skills in hypothesis testing, monitoring of interventions, tailoring of treatments to individual problems, and examination of treatment efficacy.
11 11 Those who have chosen to do a doctoral program may wish to pursue a post-doctoral program of one or two years to further develop expertise in a specialization area. Integration and Application of the Training Model This model can be distinguished at the doctoral level from the master s level training primarily in its emphasis on research and advancing knowledge. The M.A. (Non-Thesis) concentration Professional/internship is oriented primarily toward producing competent service providers who, when dealing with the welfare of clients, must also demonstrate a high level of competence, but are also skilled in evaluating and utilizing the research literature of their specialization. The Ph.D. candidate, who functions as a service provider in an institutional setting, is trained to be more adept at integrating a variety of perspectives and disciplines and advancing the science of their profession. Such individuals are active users, evaluators, and critics of the tools of their professional armamentarium, and they are able to test, adapt, and develop new procedures in their own practice of psychology, and to communicate these findings to others in the field. These competencies are developed through integrative experiences in scientific research methodology, and the acquisition of theoretical knowledge inherent to counselling and the mentoring process. The training model is recognizes the importance of developing personal relationship skills that are essential in establishing a therapeutic relationship with clients. These qualities are, to a significant extent, foundational to the successful training of the practitioner as well as desirable characteristics of the scientist. Given the primary focus of enhancing the welfare of their clients, counsellors must be internally committed to the acquisition of these skills. Our program acknowledges the importance of these characteristics and strives to foster their development, especially in the practicum and internship aspects of the program.
12 12 McGill Psycho Educational and Counselling Clinic The McGill Psycho educational and Counselling Clinic (name under current review), is a teaching and training unit of the Department of Educational and Counselling Psychology. The purpose of the clinic is to provide an on-site setting for clinical training and research. The Clinic primarily serves the Counselling Psychology and School/Applied Child Psychology programs. The clinic currently contains 6 consultation/interview rooms a waiting room, and a playback room with 6 playback stations, and secure filing cabinets for storing of paper files and video media. All six consultation/interview rooms are wired for videotaping of counselling and testing sessions. There are also 3 additional smaller rooms one for equipment and two that we are wiring for live supervision through a one-way mirror, filing room, and interview rooms. The Clinic offers fully supervised services to the community. These services are offered to children, adolescents, families, and adults experiencing difficulties with regard to an educational, social, vocational, or interpersonal aspects of their lives. Clients may be referred by schools, community agencies, or by professionals including psychologists, social workers, counsellors, and physicians. Clients do not need referrals in order to request services.. Assessments and counselling services are available. For more information please contact Ms. Sally Crawford or Ms. Claudia Weijers, and refer to the Guidelines for Trainees available from the Clinic Director, Dr. Jack DeStefano.
13 13 Professional Staff and Supervision Interests De STEFANO, Jack, Ed.D., McGill University, Director of McGill s Psychoeducational and Counselling Clinic Counselling / Psychotherapy process Clinical Supervision Narrative and collaborative approaches in counselling DRAPEAU, Martin, Ph.D., Université du Québec à Montréal, Associate Professor Psychotherapy process Therapeutic alliance, therapist technique, psychodynamic psychotherapy Clinical research and psychopathology, cognitive behavioural therapy, defense mechanisms, cognitive errors and coping action patterns FITZPATRICK, Marilyn, Ph.D., McGill University, Associate Professor Psychotherapy process research: Emotional involvement and experiencing processes, the role of positive emotions, the working alliance Monitoring of clinical practice and practice-research networks KÖERNER, Annett, Ph.D., University of Leipzig, Assistant Professor Health Psychology Psychosocial Oncology: Coping & adjustment to illness, health behaviour, educational interventions, psychotherapeutic interventions Psychotherapy, relationship patterns, personality SINACORE, Ada, Ph.D., Columbia University, Associate Professor Multicultural and Feminist Theory and Practice Career and Vocational Psychology Social Justice Theory and Practice Cultural Transition and Immigration SMITH, Nathan Grant, Ph.D., Virginia Commonwealth University, Assistant Professor Stress and coping HIV/AIDS Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender issues Professional and training issues Health policy SPANIERMAN, Lisa, Ph.D., University of Missouri, Associate Professor Types and expressions of racism among Whites Costs of racism and white privilege to Whites Developing white antiracism attitudes and behaviors Multicultural competence among white clinicians
14 14 Masters in Counselling Psychology: Two Concentrations The Department of Educational and Counselling Psychology offers two concentrations of study in counselling psychology at the Masters level: the M.A. (Non-Thesis), Professional/Internship Program and the M.A. (Non-Thesis), Project Program. For more information on the degrees offered, please consult section of the Graduate and Postdoctoral Studies Calendar, available online here: T_ html. The following sections will provide detailed descriptions of each program.
15 15 Counselling Psychology M.A. Non-Thesis, Professional/Internship The aim of the M.A. Non-Thesis, Internship degree in Counselling Psychology is to produce graduates; (a) who are trained in the major academic and applied areas of Counselling Psychology; (b) who will be qualified to be counsellors in a variety of settings that require educational, vocational, personal, and developmental counselling; (c) who have a knowledge of counselling in both the academic and applied aspects; and (d) who have an extensive supervised internship in either a clinical or educational setting. This program also qualifies for membership in the Ordre des conseillers et conseillères d orientation du Québec (OCCOQ). Program Requirements (60 credits) Required Courses (33 credits) EDPC 606 (3) Theories of Counselling I EDPC 607 (3) Theories of Counselling II EDPC 608 (3) Group Counselling: Theory EDPC 609 (3) Psychological Testing I EDPC 615 (3) Assessment and Diagnosis in Counselling EDPC 618 (3) Professional Ethics and the Law EDPC 624 (3) Group Counselling: Practice EDPC 662 (3) Career Psychology EDPC 665D1 (3) Practicum EDPC 665D2 (3) Practicum EDPE 622 (3) Multiculturalism and Gender Internship- Required (24 credits) Four 6-credit components reflect various dimensions of the profession. Completion of the internship is essential to becoming a member of the OCCOQ. EDPC 679D1 (3) Internship: General I EDPC 679D2 (3) Internship: General I EDPC 680D1 (3) Internship Research Seminar EDPC 680D2 (3) Internship Research Seminar EDPC 682D1 (3) Practicum: Psychological Testing EDPC 682D2 (3) Practicum: Psychological Testing EDPC 685D1 (3) Internship: Vocational and Rehabilitation Counselling EDPC 685D2 (3) Internship: Vocational and Rehabilitation Counselling Elective Courses (3 credits) The following courses may be offered periodically and taken to complete or exceed the academic requirements. Electives may also be chosen from other 500-level courses or above offered by the Department or other departments of the University. Choice of electives requires approval of the student s faculty advisor. EDPC 616 (3) Individual Reading Course EDPC 630 (3) Feminism, Women and Psychology
16 16 EDPC 635 (3) Counselling for Sexual Adjustment EDPC 636 (3) Theories of Sex Therapy EDPC 660 (3) Selected Topics in Counselling EDPC 670 (3) Current Trends in Counselling EDPE 617 (3) Adolescent Development Assessment of Student Progress Our accrediting bodies specifically mandate that students be evaluated in academic, clinical and non-academic professional areas such as interpersonally-related difficulties (CPA Accreditation Manual, p.40) and professional development. Professional development is assessed based on the requirements of conduct delineated in the Codes of Ethical Conduct for Counsellors and Psychologists. The McGill Counselling Psychology Program complies with this mandate through interim evaluations of student progress by the program committee. The goal of the interim assessment is to alert students to concerns of the faculty in one or all of the three areas and to assist students to address the difficulties in order to successfully complete the program. The procedure is as follows: a) The program committee meets in the middle of both the fall and winter semesters to discuss issues related to student progress in the academic, clinical and professional development domains. After the meeting all students are sent a letter summarizing the review. A copy is placed in their file. b) When an assessment is made that a student is having difficulty in at least one area, the student must meet with his or her advisor to discuss the committee s concerns. The goal of the meeting is to establish a dialogue with the student about the committee s concerns. c) After the meeting with the student, the advisor writes a letter summarizing the discussion and any agreed upon steps to remedy the situation. The student has the opportunity to review the letter in order to verify that the content reflects the discussion in the meeting. If the student has no further concerns, they are asked to sign the letter, which then goes in the student s file. d) At the next interim assessment meeting, the committee assesses whether or not the student has satisfactorily addressed the concerns that were previously identified. e) Students whose difficulties persist despite remediation will be made aware of career alternatives and, if necessary, counselled as to their appropriateness for the program. (CPA Accreditation Manual, p. 40). Note. Please see the appendix for the student progress form. Practicum and Internship Information All students must complete the required courses listed above. Students obtain practice in counselling in preparation for their internship through the first year supervised practicum in counselling skills and techniques (EDPC 665D1, D2) in which they counsel three clients for sessions each. Students are supervised by both their practicum professor and a doctoral level supervisor. During weekly group supervision, students discuss cases, review video tapes of interviews (with informed consent obtained from clients), and receive assistance with any problems arising out of their work experiences.
17 17 In the second year (2 semesters), students complete a three day per week, two-semester supervised field experience or internship in the community. For 1½ days of the remaining days of the week, students have three hours of weekly group supervision related to their internship at McGill (EDPC 679, EDPC 685). In addition, they complete three hours of research training (EDPC 680), and three hours of psychometry training (EDPC 682D1/D2). The aim of the M.A. internship is to give students a broad and intensive experience in the practice of counselling. Clinical courses, the first year practicum and group practicum and the second year general internship and vocational and rehabilitation internships are graded as pass/fail. In all other courses, students receive letter grades. The internship is viewed as a year of further development of professional skills and practices required of a licensed counsellor. The research and psychometry components of the internship are viewed as vital to training and to licensing by the OCCOQ. Approval of internship sites and supervisors is reviewed on an annual basis by the Internship Director. Each intern works in one setting throughout the two-semester internship period. Possible internship sites vary widely. High schools, CEGEPs and other colleges, and universities counselling centres provide the majority of internship experiences. Other sites include have included CLSCs, drug and alcohol rehabilitation centres, and vocational guidance agencies. Hospitals are not generally recommended for interns at the M.A. level. Requirements of Internship* 1. Two-Semester Duration. The duration of the internship is two semesters, fall and winter. No other dates are possible. 2. Timing. Internships are 3 days/week, approximately 7 hours per day, Monday to Wednesday. Because of the supervision and instruction requirements at McGill, interns are not on site on Thursday and Friday. Split internships are not permitted. 3. Insurance/Liability. Students are covered by McGill liability insurance with regards to their practice. This insurance is applicable from the first official day of classes in September until final marks are submitted at the end of April. Under no circumstances are students to see/engage with clients at their internship sites prior to or past this period of time. 4. Clients. Interns must have regular access to clients. Most sites have an orientation period in the early weeks during which interns build their clientele. In some instances, the intern will be expected to do outreach to develop the client base; in others, clients may be referred or assigned. In all cases, the site is responsible to ensure that the intern has a steady flow of clients so that they can meet the requirements outlined in this document 5. Group Work. Interns will normally have the opportunity to counsel groups of clients. The number of meetings, duration of group work, nature of the group(s) and other details will be based on the needs of the site and determined in consultation with the intern and the McGill supervisor. 6. Office. Interns must have an office. Although this space may be shared, it must be available as a private space for the intern to meet clients. In addition, the office must provide a level of safety for the student which needs to be in keeping with the nature of the regular client base; students should not be placed in a risky area which is isolated or near equipment that could be potentially dangerous.
18 18 7. Telephone. The intern must have access to a private telephone for contacting clients, parents, or other professionals. 8. Internship Hours. Interns must have a minimum of 600 hours of clinical training in the course of an internship. On site training comprises 546 hours (2 semesters x 13 weeks per semester x 21 hours per week). McGill supervision comprises 75 hours (2 semesters x 13 weeks per semester x 3 hours per week). The following table outlines the McGill program requirements for clinical activities. Type of Activity Description Minimum Hours Required DIRECT Client Individual counselling, group counselling, 170 hours* Contact family meetings, testing, assessment* On site supervision Minimum of 1 hour per week of individual 26 hours supervision McGill supervision Group supervision for 3 hours per week 75 hours Workshops Group activities with a psycho-educational No minimum focus Case conferences Meetings with groups of professionals to No minimum discuss cases. N.B. Case conference time during which the intern presents can be considered as supervision Report Writing Scoring and interpretation of tests, No minimum preparation of reports for other professionals or clients records Consultation Discussions with mental health professionals No minimum of interested parties (e.g. teachers, parents) concerning clients Staff Meetings Meetings concerning administrative matters related to the site No minimum Note 1. It is acceptable to consider a counselling hour of 50 minutes with the client and 10 minutes of notes and record keeping as one hour. In sites where clients may be seen for different periods of time, interns should keep track of the amount of time spent in contact with the clients and add 20% for notes and record keeping. Cancelled or missed appointments may NOT be considered client contact hours. Note 2. Time to administer tests and meet with clients to discuss the results of the tests. Time spent for scoring of tests may NOT be considered client contact hours. 9. Logging hours. Interns have the
19 responsibility to keep a weekly log of their internship activities. Site supervisors have the responsibility to be aware of the intern s activities and to sign the log on a weekly basis. The log form is available on our departmental website here (http://www.mcgill.ca/eduecp/students/counselling/). McGill supervisors respond to intern questions concerning the specifics of keeping the log during supervision. In the appendix section of this handbook is a Descriptions of Internship Log Categories document that will assist in the accurate logging of activities by interns. The log form is completed using the Excel spreadsheet provided at this web address. A snapshot of what the form looks like is provided to the right. The document should be printed on a single page; if you have trouble doing so, please adjust the page margins in Excel to do so. Office 2007 and 2010 users should consult the following website for tips on doing so: Mac and pre- Office 2007 users can do so by clicking on File Page Setup Fit To 1 page wide by 1 tall. 10. Taping. In some sites, interns are permitted to tape record sessions if clients (or parents or guardians where appropriate) give written permission. The tapes are for the intern s development and supervision. Taping is a great advantage in allowing the intern to perfect their skills through regular review and supervision. 11. Individual Supervision. Interns must have a minimum of one-hour scheduled weekly individual supervision on site. Ad hoc or group supervision may be appropriate in addition to (not instead of) this hour. Supervision normally contains three elements: 1) case discussion and management issues, 2) discussions about issues of intern professional identity and sense of competence in the work, and 3) orientation to professional practice including ethical issues and standards of practice. 12. Site Supervisor Qualifications. Supervisors should typically be licensed psychologists. In instances where the supervisor is not a licensed psychologist, they must be approved by the Department as exceptionally qualified. To do so, they must have a minimum of a master's degree in counselling psychology or an equivalent degree, have completed 5 years of post-master s activity or 2 years of post-post-doctoral activity in the field they supervise and be members of a Quebec professional order in the mental health field. Typically, the order will be the OCCOQ (Ordre des conseillers et conseillères d orientation du Québec) or the OPQ (Ordre des psychologues du Québec). 13. Supervisor Availability. A qualified supervisor must be regularly available on-site during the hours the intern is present. When a supervisor must be absent, interns must have a contact person on-site who they can consult in the event of an emergency. 14. McGill Supervision. Interns will register for and participate in one section (3 hours; approximately 9 students) of weekly group supervision at McGill on Thursday or Friday. 15. Communications between McGill and the Site. The McGill and on-site supervisor should maintain contact. The McGill supervisor will make a site visit at least once per year. In addition, site supervisors are encouraged to call or to the McGill supervisor or the program director at any time to discuss issues that may arise. 16. Site Information. To allow potential interns to make informed decisions about applications to potential sites, the program maintains an Approved Site List containing the names of the site, the name and contact information of the person to whom application can be made, the location of the site, and the nature of the work that is required. The list is updated and distributed to first year students by the Program Advisor Alexander 19
20 Nowak in November of the pre-internship year. Sites are requested to notify Mr. Nowak of any changes to this information. In addition, students are encouraged to contact those in the second year of the program for reports of their site experiences. 17. New Internship Sites.The program endeavours to balance the needs of all students for a placement with the needs of sites to anticipate the presence of an intern for the coming year. For this reason, the number of approved sites is only slightly large than the number of students. If an intern candidate would like to add a new site to the list, he or she should contact the program director by mid fall of the pre-internship year and indicate the nature of the site and the rationale for including it as an approved site. The program director will contact the potential site and review the requirements outlined in this document. If the site is interested and if it can meet these requirements and offer McGill interns a strong internship experience, it may be added to the Approved Site List. Because interns must be at McGill on Thursday and Friday, internships outside of the province of Quebec or at a great distance from Montreal are strongly discouraged. 18. Internship Information Day. Each year in mid November, site representatives and intern candidates are invited to an internship information day. The day is an opportunity for the program to review internship requirements and for sites and intern candidates to become acquainted. Site representatives have the opportunity to make a brief presentation about the nature of their site. Interns can meet potential supervisors and ask questions about internship experiences at different sites. 19. Application Process. Potential interns will typically make application to site in January and early February of the year prior to the internship. Interns are advised to treat the application process like a job search. Send your C.V. to the contact persons at the sites of interest and attach a letter stating why you are interested in an internship there. It is acceptable to follow-up with a telephone call or to determine if you will be offered an interview. Typically, sites interview a number of candidates. Program faculty members do not write letters of reference for internship candidates, but are happy to accept telephone or inquiries from sites for references. 20. Uniform Notification of Interns. Each year the program establishes a uniform offer date in mid February. In order to allow both students and sites to be matched in the most fair and efficient manner, we ask all sites to make their internship offers to students on that day. Sites make their offers in the early morning and students have until noon of the same day to notify sites concerning their acceptance. Students then have the opportunity to consider all offers and to give a rapid reply. Sites are requested not to pressure interns to decide before the noon deadline. Interns are requested to notify any sites whose offers they are declining of their decision as soon as they have accepted an offer from another site. 21. Intern Acceptance. Once an offer has been made and the intern has accepted the offer, sites must complete the Internship Placement Form to indicate that the placement is finalized. The sites must send the form to Alexander Nowak as soon as possible and no later than the end of July. Please note that students will not be allowed to start at their site if this form is not in their McGill file at the by the first day of classes. 22. Formal Orientation. Interns require a formal orientation concerning practices and procedures of their site. As the early weeks of internship have a steep learning curve, the 20
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