Graduate-level preparation for (1) counselors who seek employment in schools, universities, community mental health, and various othersettings, and (2) college student affairs professionals.
Preparation should consist of a broad undergraduate course of study, including some work in psychology (learning and personality theory), sociology, and the communication skills. For those seeking positions in public elementary and secondary schools, state certification requirements should be considered.
Degree programs offered by the department include Doctor of Education, Educational Specialist, and Master of Counseling. Majors are available in Mental Health Counseling (M.Coun.); Counseling (Ed.S.); Counselor Education and Counseling (Ed.D.); School Counseling (M.Coun.); and Student Affairs and College Counseling (M.Coun.).
The programs for preparation of school counselors are accredited by the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education (1996) and NASDTEC (1996).
The Master of Counseling and Doctor of Education counselor education programs are approved by the Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs through June 30, 2002.
The Doctor of Education (Ed.D.) is the highest university award given in recognition of completion of academic preparation for professional practice in counseling (whereas the Doctor of Philosophy is awarded for preparation for research in a given discipline). While research is an important part of the Doctor of Education program, candidates are provided primarily with courses and practicum experiences which will be instrumental in assisting them to function more effectively as professional counselor education and counseling practitioners.
Recipients of the Doctor of Education in Counselor Education and Counseling must have demonstrated the ability to provide individual and group counseling, supervision andtraining of counselors, and testing and research/evaluation consistent with the requirements of their work setting. The graduates are prepared to be counselor educators and counselors, but also function as supervisors in university, mental health, and family counseling centers.
In addition to the general requirements of the Graduate School, persons applying for admission to the doctoral program in Counselor Education and Counseling must meet the following criteria for selection. Applicants must have:
1. a masters degree from a CACREP accredited program and be licensed as a counselor in Idaho or a state with comparable requirements
a masters degree in counseling and be a Nationally Certified Counselor and apply for an Idaho Counseling License upon admission to the doctoral program
a masters degree in counseling, one year of full time post masters degree counseling experience, graduate coursework curriculum requirements in all of the CACREP common core areas, and be a Nationally Certified Counselor or Idaho Licensed Counselor. (Persons who do not meet these requirements may be considered for admission as conditional students while removing deficiencies in coursework and/or credentials.).
2. taken the Graduate Record Examination or the Miller Analogies Test. Preference will be given to scale scores of 50 percentile or more.
3. a professional resume.
4. a one-page statement of post doctoral career objectives.
5. submitted two (2) letters of recommendation.
6. completed an interview by the Department of Counseling Admissions Comittee.
During the first semester of doctoral study, the student must complete an examination covering the eight common-core areas of the Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational programs (CACREP). At the option of the faculty, this requirement may be met by receiving passing scores (to be set by the counselor education faculty) on the National Board for Certified Counselors (NBCC) Examination and/or by passing an examination designed and evaluated by the counselor education faculty.
Each doctoral student must demonstrate proficiency in two areas of expertise which go beyond the standards of the required doctoral courses. One of the areas of expertise must be in the required counselor education core and one must be in a CACREP program specialization area. For each tool a written proposal must be submitted that includes the specific core area or specialization being addressed, the content to be acquired, how the competency will be demonstrated, and who will evaluate the tool.
Each student demonstrating an adequate foundation for doctoral study, based upon the selection criteria and the preliminary examination, may apply for degree candidacy. The application for candidacy will include: 1. A course of study designed to remove deficiencies indicated by the preliminary examination and to complete areas of specialization
2. Two completed tool examinations
3. A dissertation proposal
After receiving the written approval of the major professor and a second graduate faculty committee member from the department, the application may then be submitted to the department for approval and the appointment of a third departmental committee member. The balance of the committee will consist of a fourth member appointed by the Dean of the College of Health Professions and a fifth member appointed by the Dean of the Graduate School.
After the doctoral student has been admitted to degree candidacy and at least one semester before graduation, each student must pass a comprehensive examination. The examination will address information in the coursework required in the doctoral program, counselor educational professional issues, and specific areas identified by the candidate's committee.
After the student is admitted to degree candidacy, the dissertation proposal and preliminary research that the candidate and first two committee members have agreed upon will be presented to the complete five-member committee for recommendations and approval. Following the approval of the proposal and the completion of the comprehensive examination, the candidate is authorized to proceed with the dissertation in preparation for a final oral examination defense. The final defense is open to any member of the graduate faculty directing a request through the Dean of the Graduate School and the chair of the committee.
Following the bachelors degree, each candidate must complete the equivalent of eight semesters of graduate study including the masters degree and a year of doctoral internship. At least four of the semesters must be at the doctoral level and two of these must be consecutive semesters of full-time graduate study on campus. (It is strongly recommended that the student attend all four of these semesters on a full-time basis.) All post-masters degree course work applied toward the doctoral degree must be completed within a period of ten years.
Following admission to doctoral study, the student must register for course work, practicum, internship, independent study, or dissertation credit each semester until the completion of the degree.
COUN 701 Advanced Statistics 3 cr
COUN 702 Advanced Research and Experimental Design 3 cr
COUN 705 Instructional Theory for Counselor Educators 1 cr
COUN 710 Practicum in College Teaching 2 cr
COUN 727 Advanced Theories of Counseling 3 cr
COUN 790 Theories of Counseling Supervision 2 cr
COUN 791 Supervision of Counseling Practicum 2 cr
COUN 800 Doctoral Seminar (enrollment required during each semester of full-time on-campus residence) 1-3 cr
COUN 848 Doctoral Practicum in Counseling 3-6 cr
COUN 849 Doctoral Internship 1-18 cr
COUN 850 Dissertation 1-12 cr
An advanced testing course
COUN 723 Advanced Vocational Theory 3 cr
COUN 758 Independent Problems 1-3 cr
COUN 774 Advanced Group Procedures 3 cr
COUN 775 Advanced Practicum in Group Counseling 2 cr
The Ed.S. program is designed for persons who have completed a masters degree in counseling and wish to increase their skills for advanced certification requirements or other professional objectives.
The applicant must hold a masters degree in counseling, submit two (2) letters of recommendation, and be interviewed by the Department of Counseling Admissions Committee.
To be considered for degree candidacy, the student must have prepared a program approved by two graduate faculty members and be approved by a majority of the members of the Counseling graduate faculty. Before admission to degree candidacy, the student must have completed 12 credit of the proposed program.
The student must complete 64 credit hours of course work (including the masters degree) and a specialist paper. All post-masters degree course work must be taken from members of the ISU graduate faculty or be approved in advance by the Counseling graduate faculty. A minimum grade point average of 3.00 (B) is required over all course work taken in the Ed.S. program. An oral examination which will cover the specialist paper and other relevant topics is required.
At the post-masters degree Ed.S. level, all course work must be in Counseling-related areas and must include at least 3 credits of counseling practicum or counseling internship.
The specialist paper in Counseling is viewed as a scholarly work agreed upon by the student and his/her two graduate faculty committee members. This paper may be either research or non-research oriented, but should reflect an issue of concern to practicing counselors, and thus it would tend to be of a practical nature as it relates to a specific problem in the field.
The paper should be written following the American Psychological Association Style Manual and completed and given to the examination committee a minimum of two weeks prior to the final oral examination.
All requirements for the Ed.S. must be completed within a period of five years from the date of completion of the first post-masters degree course to be applied toward the degree.
1. Bachelor's degree from a college or university accredited in the United States or its equivalent from a school in another country. (Must complete degree before onset of classes in the Fall semester in year of acceptance.)
2. Grade point average of 2.75 or above in upper division undergraduate coursework. (Applicants who have previously completed other master's degrees will be evaluated on a case by case basis.)
3. Graduate Record Examination or Miller Analogies Test scores in the 35th percentile ore above.
4. Two letters of recommendation from individuals who have knowledge of the applicant's academic capabilities, work performance, professional potential, and character.
5. Submission of Graduate School forms and application fee.
6. Submission of departmental supplemental application form and application fee.
7. Reading and signing the Department of Counseling Conditions for Admission and Retention form.
8. Selected applicants will be interviewed by the Department of Counseling Admissions Committee as part of the admissions procedure.
Application forms will be mailed only from August 1 - January 1. Applications are accepted from December 1 - February 15. Selection of candidates for on-campus interviews will be announced by March 1. Notification of successful candidates for admissions and alternates will be announced by April 1. A maximum of 25-30 students are admitted to the program each year. Classes begin in the Fall semester of each year.
Students that meet the undergraduate grade point average of 2.75 or higher for all upper division undergraduate classes but have not received their scores for the GRE or MAT or are registered to take one of these examinations at the next possible testing may apply for the conditional status.
Conditional status applicants may be considered for openings not filled by classified applicants in the Department of Counseling program.
Students must request a change of status from conditional status to classified status upon completion of their first semester of graduate study. The change from conditional to classified status must be approved by the Department of Counseling and the Dean of Graduate Studies.
Unclassified (non-degree seeking) status can only be used by students that have completed a master's degree in a helping profession and who agree in writing that they are taking elective courses for continuing education credit.
A student who has been admitted to the M. Coun. Program may submit a final program of study following the completion of COUN 620, 621, 626, 627 and during the semester in which COUN 697 is being completed. The final program of study must include all coursework required to complete the selected M.Coun. major and must be approved by two counseling faculty members who have graduate faculty status (one of whom will serve as committee chair). Prior to the semester of the proposed graduation, the final program of study must receive the approval of a majority of the Counseling graduate faculty.
This program is an interdisciplinary offering focused on family systems in which the person completing the program is awarded a certificate in recognition that the student is a specialist in family interventions. The program is designed primarily for the experienced worker in the social services fields who holds at least a bachelors degree in social work or a closely related field. The program is designed for the working professional, but does not exclude students from closely related fields who desire training in this specialty. The program draws upon the expertise of faculty from several disciplines including Counselor Education, Psychology, Sociology, and Social Work.
Prospective candidates must:
l. Possess a baccalaureate degree from an accredited institution.
2. Apply for admission to graduate study according to the Graduate School admission requirements for degree-seeking students.
3. Upon admission by the Family Centered Practice Committee established for the program, seek an advisor/sponsor as soon as possible.
4. Plan a program of work with the advisor for the certificate and submit the program of work for approval to the Family Centered Practice Committee.
1. A minimum of 15 semester credits at the graduate level.
2. All students must take the following courses: COUN 600 Advanced Family Systems Theory, 3 credits PSYC 60l Family Assessment I, 3 credits COUN 604 Family Assessment II, 3 credits
3. An additional 6 credits must be taken from relevant graduate level courses in Psychology, Counseling, Social Work, Sociology, or other appropriate disciplines or from the following courses: COUN 606 Family Violence, 2 credits COUN 607 The Family and Mental Illness, 2 credits COUN 608 The Family and Chemical Dependency, 2 credits COUN 609 The Family and the Aged, 2 credits
4. All course work must be completed within a six-year period.
5. The candidate must maintain an overall grade point average of 3.0.
During the semester in which the candidate will complete all Family Centered Practice Program requirements, the candidate will apply for graduation. The advisor, in consort with the candidate, will submit a written request for approval of graduation to the Dean of Graduate Studies and Research. The letter of request must list the courses and credits to be used for completion of the program accompanied by a copy of the written approval by the Family Centered Practice Committee. Upon completion of the program, the Dean of Graduate Studies and Research will issue a Family Centered Practice Certificate.
COUN g450 Peer Counseling Seminar 1-2 credits. Supervised experience in assisting another student. Students meet out of class on a weekly contact basis. Course provides ongoing training for the peer counselors. May be repeated up to 6 credits. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN g484 Guidance Principles and Practices 3 credits. Survey of the various guidance practices in secondary education. Each service is discussed from the point of view of its role in the total educational program.
COUN g485 Independent Problems 1-2 credits. Individual work under staff guidance. Field and/or library research on specific educational problems of interest to majors in education. Experience in research composition. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN g491 Seminar 1-3 credits. Critical analysis of the literature in one or more areas of education. Limited enrollment. May be graded S/U or on a letter-grade basis in separate sections. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN g494 Elementary School Guidance 2 credits. Study of (1) the function of guidance in relation to children's needs; (2) principles and techniques of elementary school guidance; (3) analysis of representative programs of guidance in the elementary schools; and (4) research related to elementary school guidance and resulting trends.
COUN 597 Professional Education Development Topics. Variable credit. May be repeated. A course for practicing professionals aimed at the development and improvement of skills. May not be applied to graduate degrees. Must be graded S/U.
COUN 600 Advanced Family Systems Theory 3 credits. Advanced theoretical foundation for development of a family systems approach to family-based services.
COUN 601 Family Assessment I 3 credits. Assessment strategies which lead to the treatment of dysfunctional families. Interdisciplinary coverage of need and purpose of family centered therapy, basics of assessment and data collection processes.
COUN 604 Family Assessment II 3 credits. Presentation of specific family assessment instruments such as levels of family functioning scale, circumplex model, Beavers system model and family environment scale. PREREQ: PSYC 601 OR COUN 601.
COUN 606 Family Violence 2 credits. Delineates the implications for assessment and treatment of the family with violence. Topics of physical abuse, sexual abuse and psychological/emotional abuse of adults and children within a family structure will be addressed.
COUN 607 The Family and Mental Illness 2 credits. Addresses therapeutic and community support that enhances the family unit as the primary care system. Mental illness as it relates to the family system is presented.
COUN 608 The Family and Chemical Dependency 2 credits. Addresses family systems under the influence of addictions with primary emphasis on alcohol dependency. Models and patterns of addictions will be examined.
COUN 609 The Family and the Aged 2 credits. Emphasizes the impact of aging on family systems from an economic, emotional, social, spiritual, and physiological perspective.
COUN 610 Statistical Assessment 3 credits. The study of statistical concepts and procedures related to conducting research and evaluating the literature in applied psychological fields.
COUN 611 Research and Evaluation 2 credits. Procedures for designing, interpreting, and presenting professional research. PREREQ: COUN 610 OR PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 612 Psychological Testing for Counselors 2 credits. An overview of the standardized tests most commonly used by counselors. In addition to learning the underlying concepts of standardized testing, students will also be taught how to select and use tests appropriate to their proposed work settings.
COUN 613 Basic Projective Techniques 2 credits. Projective theory and its relationship to psychoanalysis, dynamic theory, and learning theory. Techniques including problems of clinical practicality, prediction of behavior, and personality assessment. Practical experiences available in laboratory courses.
COUN 619 Individual Intelligence Testing 3 credits. Supervised practice in administering, scoring, and interpreting the results of individual intelligence tests. Each section limited to 6 students. PREREQ: COUN 612 OR EDUC 614 AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 620 Masters Seminar in Counseling 1-2 credits. Professional counseling issues and practices including discussions of current literature and accreditation. GRADED S/U.
COUN 621 Counseling Ethics 1 credit. Ethical problems in counseling with specific attention given to the American Counseling Association Ethical Standards.
COUN 622 Developmental Theories for Counselors 1 credit. Developmental theories as a basis for understanding counseling theories and client maturation.
COUN 623 Lifestyle and Career Development 2 credits. Career development theories and decision-making models for counselors including career resources and materials.
COUN 624 Cultural Counseling 2 credits. The roles of minority groups, gender, age and other factors influencing adjustment in a pluralistic society.
COUN 625 Consulting for Counselors 1 credit. Basic consulting skills and theories for a variety of settings and organizational structures.
COUN 626 Prepracticum Counseling Techniques 3 credits. The study and practice of counseling techniques including micro-counseling and role-playing. PREREQ: COUN 620, COUN 621, AND COUN 627 (OR CONCURRENT ENROLLMENT) AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 627 Theories of Counseling 3 credits. The development of selected counseling theories including the history, learning theory, and/or personality theory upon which each is based.
COUN 640 School Counseling Services 2 credits. History, philosophy, recent legislation, and the professional role of the school counselor.
COUN 641 Elementary School Counseling 1 credit. Specialized role and responsibilities for the elementary school counselor.
COUN 642 Secondary School Counseling 1 credit. Specialized role and responsibilities of the secondary school counselor.
COUN 644 Counseling for Special Needs 1 credit. Information concerning child study teams and special education laws for the school counselor. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 650 Thesis 1-6 credits.
COUN 651 Masters Paper 3 credits. A paper involving extensive familiarity with research findings written under the supervision of a faculty member in the department.
COUN 652 Specialist Paper 3 credits. A paper involving extensive familiarity with research findings under the supervision of a faculty member of the department.
COUN 658 Independent Problems 1-3 credits. Individual work under staff guidance. Field and/or library research on specific educational problems. Experience in research composition. May be repeated up to 6 credits. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 659 Seminar 1-3 credits. Critical analysis of the literature in one or more areas of education. Enrollment limited. May be repeated up to 8 credits. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 670 Theories of Couples Counseling 2 credits. The study of marriage counseling theories and techniques. PREREQ: COUN 626, COUN 627, COUN 674.
COUN 671 Supervision in Couples Counseling 2 credits. Training and supervision for graduate students while counseling couples. May be repeated to a total of 4 credits. PREREQ: COUN 674, COUN 670 (OR COREQ), AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR. Graded S/U.
COUN 674 Theories of Family Counseling 3 credits. The study of family counseling theories and techniques. PREREQ OR COREQ: COUN 626.
COUN 676 Small Group Activity 1 credit. Designed to give direct experiences as a group participant and provide preparation for COUN 677. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR. Graded S/U.
COUN 677 Group Counseling Techniques 3 credits. A review of the various types of groups used in counseling today, as well as the theories of group leadership. Will include practical application of counseling skills to group work. PREREQ: COUN 676 AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 678 Supervision in Family Education 2 credits. Training and supervision for graduate students working as staff members in the Family Education Center. May be repeated to a total of 4 credits. PREREQ OR COREQ: COUN 674. GradedS/U.
COUN 679 Supervision in Family Counseling 2 credits. Training and supervision for graduate students while counseling with families. PREREQ OR COREQ: COUN 674, COUN 678, AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR. Graded S/U.
COUN 680 Development of Student Affairs Practice 1 credit. History, philosophy, purpose,and function of student affairs practice in highereducation. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 681 Student Services and College Counseling 2 credits. Specific student affairs services including advising, career counseling, placement, financial aid, enrollment planning, residence life, academic support, and student activities. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 682 Student Development and the College Environment 2 credits. Theories, needs analysis, and environmental assessment techniques applicable to traditional and nontraditional students in higher education. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 683 The Administration of Student Affairs Practice 1 credit. Designing, managing, and evaluating student affairs programs, including legal and ethical practice in higher education. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 687 Field Work in Personnel Services 1-2 credits. Observation and learning the duties performed by the persons in the field work setting. A combination of fifty hours of experience and supervision equals one hour of academic credit. S/U. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR. GRADED S/U.
COUN 689 Internship in Student Personnel 3-12 credits. A combination of fifty hours of experience and supervision equals one hour of academic credit. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 690 Mental Health Counseling 3 credits. Orientation of the professional foundation and contextual diminsions of mental health counseling. Topics include roles, functions, identity, and the practice parameters of mental health counseling.
COUN 691 Supervision of Counselors 1 credit. The study of current practices used in the clinical supervision of counselors. Current literature will be reviewed as well as standards for supervision which have been established by accrediting bodies and professional associations.
COUN 694 Psychodiagnosis and Psychotropic Drugs 3 credits. Psychological classification systems, mental status evaluations, and the use of psychotropic drugs in treatment programs.
COUN 697 Practicum in Counseling 3-6 credits. Supervised counseling experience. A combination of fifty hours of experience and supervision equals one hour of academic credit. Each section limited to 5 students. PREREQ: COUN 626 AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 698 Advanced Practicum in Counseling 3 credits. A combination of fifty hours of experience and supervision equals one hour of academic credit. Each section is limited to 5 students. PREREQ: COUN 697 AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 699 Internship in Counseling 1-14 credits. A combination of fifty hours of experience and supervision equals one hour of academic credit. PREREQ: COUN 697 AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 701 Advanced Statistics 3 credits. Statistical application appropriate for doctoral research and writing. PREREQ: COUN 610 AND COUN 611 OR EQUIVALENT, AND PERMISSION OF THE INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 702 Advanced Research and Experimental Design 3 credits. Quantitative and qualitative methods of conducting research in doctoral study. PREREQ: COUN 701.
COUN 705 Instructional Theory for Counselor Educators 1 credit. Instructional theory and methods relevant to counselor education including models and methods of appraisal.
COUN 710 Practicum in College Teaching 2 credits. Observation of and assisting in the teaching and evaluation of a college course under the supervision of the course instructor. The student will prepare and deliver at least five lectures which will be observed by the instructor and will, in addition to observing the balance of the course, meet individually with the instructor for periodic discussions of procedure and methodology. PREREQ: COMPLETION OF THE COURSE IN WHICH THE PRACTICUM WILL BE SERVED AND PERMISSION OF THE FACULTY.
COUN 723 Advanced Vocational Theory 3 credits. Theory of vocational development, sociological aspects of vocational choice and entry, development of interests and aspiration levels, and research relating to entry into work, satisfaction in work, dissatisfaction in topics. Course is structured around the major theories of vocational development as they relate to individual development. Various approaches to vocational testing are included. PREREQ: COUN 623.
COUN 727 Advanced Theories of Counseling 3 credits. Analysis of various counseling theories and their relationships to specific philosophies concerning humanity. PREREQ: COUN 627 AND COUN 697.
COUN 758 Independent Problems 2-4 credits. Individual work under staff guidance. Field and/or library research on specific educational problems. Experience in research composition. May be repeated up to 8 credits. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 759 Ed.S. Internship 1-9 credits. Placement in a post-masters degree counseling, school psychology, or special education setting. May be repeated. A combination of fifty hours of experience and supervision equals one hour of academic credit. PREREQ: ADMISSION AS AN ED.S. STUDENT AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 774 Advanced Group Procedures 3 credits. Advanced group leadership theory and techniques. PREREQ: COUN 677.
COUN 775 Advanced Practicum in Group Counseling 2 credits. Fifty hours of group counseling as the group facilitator, plus a coordinating seminar. Includes the theoretical basis for group leaders and development of group leadership skills. PREREQ: COUN 677 AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 790 Theories of Counseling Supervision 2 credits. Analysis of systems for conducting counseling practicum. For individuals who will be supervising student or practicing counselors. PREREQ: PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 791 Supervision of Counseling Practicum 2 credits. Practical experience in the supervision of counseling practicum students, including field supervision and analysis of counseling audio and video tapes. PREREQ: COUN 790 OR PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 800 Doctoral Seminar 1-3 credits. Critical analysis of the literature in counselor education including topics such as program models, current research, and professional associations. PREREQ: ADMISSION TO DOCTORAL STUDY.
COUN 848 Doctoral Counseling Practicum 3 credits. Counseling under supervision and an intensive examination of the students own counseling philosophy and its relationship to client behavioral and attitudinal change. A combination of fifty hours of experience and supervision equals one hour of academic credit. Each section limited to 5 students. PREREQ: COUN 727 AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 849 Doctoral Internship 1-18 credits. Placement in a doctoral level counseling or counselor education setting. May be repeated. A combination of fifty hours of experience and supervision equals one hour of academic credit. PREREQ: COUN 848 AND PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR.
COUN 850 Dissertation 1-12 credits.
Revised: May 1, 1996