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Master of Science in Counseling, Clinical Counseling (CC)
The Masters in Clinical Counseling program provides theory, skill building, and field preparation to work as an entry-level counselor in a clinical setting. The focus of the instruction is twofold: 1) the development of the person of the counselor, including leadership ability; and 2) the development of the research knowledge, theory, and skills necessary to provide ethical and professional counseling services to community members. Beyond basic counseling skills, Clinical Counseling students are introduced to the intricacies of the funding of mental health agencies, inter-agency consultation, and the problems faced by those who need mental health assistance but have a limited ability to pay for the services. The development of sensitivity, compassion, and skills in dealing with diverse populations is expected of Clinical Counseling students as well as the integration of relevant technology.
Clinical Counseling Course Requirements
The required courses for the Masters in Clinical Counseling degree are shown in the table below. The "Title" column denotes the required courses for the Clinical Counseling program area. The numbers under "CC" denote the semester credit hours for each required course.
The Profession of Counseling
Ethical and Legal Issues
Multicultural Counseling and Societal Issues
Learning Process & Lifespan Development.
Theories of Counseling
Family Counseling Theories
Pre-Practicum: Basic Counseling Skills
Diagnosis and Treatment of Psychopathology
Organization and Administration of Clinical Services
Research and Statistics
Measurement and Assessment
**Practicum in Counseling
Clinical Intervention and Prevention
**Internship in Counseling (Clinical Setting)
Total Credit Hours
**Includes clock hours in the field