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Counselor Education Master’s Program

Counselor education.

Master’s Program

Department of Educational Psychology

Ranked by U.S. News and World Report as 12th among publics, 15th overall, the Counselor Education master’s degree (M.Ed.) program is designed to effectively and efficiently meet the increasing demand for counselors in educational and community settings. Our primary focus is the rigorous study of education, psychology and counseling, and preparing students to work in schools and universities. Graduates of our program will be prepared to:

  • Pursue employment as academic advisers, career counselors and student affairs officials in colleges and universities
  • Pursue doctoral studies in counseling psychology or other related fields
  • Pursue certification as a Licensed Professional Counselor or School Counselor (with additional requirements / coursework).

Many required courses are offered during the day or every other year. We encourage students to enroll full-time to maximize their ability to immerse themselves in the academic and experiential learning experiences available while training.

An exciting part of our program is the applied work during practicum placements. We have developed relationships with local school districts and universities to ensure that our students have optimal opportunities to train for future work in academic settings. 

We are committed to counseling excellence through scholarship, self-reflection, collaboration and practical experience. We encourage leadership and advocacy in making system-level changes on campuses to promote success for students in today’s schools. 

Students and faculty work together in a learning community dedicated to advancing the field of counseling by adhering to the professional and ethical standards promoted by the American Counseling Association and American School Counselor Association. We foster the belief that learning continues beyond graduation through participation in research and membership in professional organizations.

Subject Concentrations

The program has two concentrations of study:  Higher Education Counseling & Student Affairs  and  School Counseling . Students in the School Counseling concentration are trained to become K-12 school counselors in public and private schools. Graduates with a Higher Education concentration work in a variety of student affairs roles in institutions of higher education.

Higher Education Counseling & Student Affairs

The  Higher Education Counseling & Student Affairs  concentration prepares graduates to enter the dynamic world of student affairs and higher education in a pluralistic society. Counselors in higher education settings can contribute to the academic, social and emotional growth of students across campus through many different roles. Examples of these roles for promoting intellectual and personal growth include but are not limited to:

  • Transition counselors in programs to help high school students prepare for college
  • Academic advisors for programs or colleges
  • Counselors in a college counseling center
  • Career counselors helping students explore the connection between education and the world of work
  • Counselors or supervisors for residential life
  • Counselors in special retention programs through the dean’s office
  • Teachers of first year seminars to facilitate first year students’ transitions
  • Instructors in community colleges
  • Counselors for international students
  • Counselors in study abroad programs
  • Internship coordinators to facilitate matching students with internships
  • Counselors for services for students with disabilities
  • Educators to promote activities and seminars to promote student adjustment and growth
  • Counselors in student judicial services
  • Culturally informed advocates and consultants
  • Orientation coordinators
  • Program specialists to address issues facing college students including topics such as relationships, substance abuse, and sexuality

Our students gain an understanding of human development that informs their interventions for both students who are emerging adults or non-traditional students. We also provide students with the awareness, knowledge, and skills for understanding dynamics of culture to work with administrative systems, small groups, and individuals to foster an environment that embraces different identities, experiences and backgrounds. Students will gain skills in both prevention and intervention to reach the vast number of students on a college campus. They will examine their role as a consultant and evaluator of services. While studying at UT, our students have employment and practicum placements at UT. Historically our students do practicum in other colleges in the metropolitan area including Austin Community College, St. Edward’s University, Texas State University, and Huston-Tillotson University.

For many of the roles in higher education, neither licensure nor certification is required.  We encourage our graduates to pursue licensure as a Licensed Professional Counselor (see “Licensure” section below for more information).  Professional identity is maintained through association with professional organizations such as American Counselor Association, American College Counseling Association, and the American College Personnel Association.

School Counseling

Educational Psychology is not accepting master’s program applications to the School Counseling concentration for fall 2024.

Counselor Education students in the  School Counseling  concentration meet the course requirements for applying to become certified school counselors in the State of Texas. The requirements for program completion as outlined by the Texas Administrative Code  Chapter 228  have informed the program’s graduate course work. In the past five years, 100% of our school counseling graduates passed the TExES school counseling certification exam.

Students in the  School Counseling  concentration learn about their role as a leader within a data-driven comprehensive, developmental school counselor program as supported by the  Texas Model for Comprehensive School Counseling Programs  and the  ASCA National Model®. 

The School Counseling concentration provides students with the highly specialized knowledge and skills required for placements as school counselors in public or private elementary, middle, or high school settings. Preparation is designed to enable students to deliver counseling services to schools and their extended communities. Students are trained to apply principles of learning, human development, counseling, research, and measurement within the schools in order to serve the educational, personal, social, and career development of culturally different students in schools.

Graduates of the School Counseling program are able to:

  • Apply broad base of learner-centered knowledge to promote the educational, personal, social, and career development of students
  • Participate in the development of a campus that promotes learners’ knowledge, skills, motivation, and personal growth, based on the  Texas Model for Comprehensive School Counseling Programs
  • Promote academic success for all learners by acknowledging, respecting, and responding to different identities, experiences and backgrounds

Teaching experience is not required for admission to, or completion of, the School Counseling program, but is  highly encouraged . Working towards a teacher certificate or as a teacher while completing the program can be difficult to manage for full-time students, as many required courses are offered during the day. Most students work as teachers before entering the program, and others complete this requirement after finishing the program. See “Licensure” section below for more information about School Counselor Certification.

Applicants should clearly indicate in their Statement of Purpose the type of setting in which they plan to work. If experience as a teacher will be necessary and the applicant does not have teaching experience, the applicant should clearly indicate in the Statement of Purpose how the applicant plans to acquire that experience.

The Counselor Education program, in which the School Counseling concentration is offered, is housed in the Department of Educational Psychology. The department has consistently been ranked in the top 10 Educational Psychology programs by U.S. News and World Report; as of 2019, the department is ranked 5 th  in the nation.

Required coursework for previous and subsequent years may vary. Current students should always defer to their Program of Work for course requirements and consult with their faculty advisor / Graduate Advisor for any needed clarifications.

The Counselor Education program in the Department of Educational Psychology offers two concentrations: Higher Education Counseling and School Counseling. Both concentrations require courses in the history of counseling, modalities, and skills of counseling, career development, human development, assessment, research, and multicultural competence. The curriculum consists of coursework and practicum experiences for counseling in educational settings. Workshops and informal seminars are provided along with the more structured curriculum for student and faculty professional growth. 

Core Counseling Coursework (45 credit hours)

  • EDP 384C.2 Theories In Counseling
  • EDP 385C.5 Professional Orientation & Ethics in Counseling
  • EDP 385C.6 Advanced Ethics & Professional Issues in Counseling
  • EDP 384C.8 Helping And Counseling Skills
  • EDP 384D Group Counseling
  • EDP 381C.4 Research Methodology For Practitioners
  • EDP 384C.18 Multicultural Counseling
  • EDP 382F.12 Dysfunction In Human Behavior and Social Organizations
  • EDP 384C.6 Career Development
  • EDP 382F.3 Life Span Development
  • EDP 383C.30 Developmental Psychopathology
  • EDP 384C Family & Couples Interventions
  • EDP 384C.14 Addiction Counseling
  • Assessment Course: EDP 383C.2 Overview Of Psychoeducational Assessment
  • Concentration Course: EDP 384C.4 School Counseling (for School Counseling Concentration students)  OR  EDP 385C.12 Seminar in Higher Education (for Higher Education Concentration students)

Supporting Coursework (6 credit hours)

Supporting work courses (2 courses, for a minimum of 6 hours). Supporting coursework may only be fulfilled by courses in the following domains. Course choices must be approved by the Counselor Education Program Director:

  • Out-of-department courses
  • Out-of-area courses  (courses taken in the other program areas of EDP: Human Development, Culture and Learning Sciences, Quantitative Methods, or School Psychology programs)
  • Service delivery to a specific population or diagnosis (example: EDP 382G.2 Latinx Psychology; EDP 384C.24 Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy with Adults)
  • Service delivery in a setting other than academic counseling (example: EDP 384C.32 Integrated Behavioral Health).
  • A modality of psychotherapy not used in the school setting (example: EDP 384C Motivational Interviewing)
  • An advanced course for a topic covered generally in the counseling core (example: EDP 384C.28 Crisis Intervention in Schools)

Practica (9 credit hours)

  • EDP 384Q Practicum in Counseling
  • EDP 394E Internship in Counseling (2 semesters, for a minimum of 6 credit hours)

Program Goals

As Counselor Educators in the Educational Psychology Department at The University of Texas at Austin, we are committed to providing graduates with knowledge necessary to provide effective, evidence-based prevention and intervention services in academic settings in a pluralistic society. Our curriculum addresses the following components:

  • Developing a professional identity as a counselor and knowledge of the ethical mandates of the profession.
  • Developing the awareness, knowledge and skills essential for competence in multicultural counseling and program development in educational settings.
  • Utilizing a developmental perspective for applying evidence-based prevention and intervention programs on campuses.
  • Applying models of career assessment and development to ensure a link between the world of school and the world of work.
  • Understanding models of helping skills at multiple levels on a campus including wellness and prevention programming, counseling and consultation.
  • Developing group counseling skills to facilitate groups in the promotion of student success and social-emotional learning.
  • Understanding assessment principles to select, administer and interpret appropriate assessment strategies on campuses, as well as to interact with assessment professionals in the community.
  • Understanding principles guiding research and program evaluation in counselor education to enhance their ability to provide evidence-based services in schools and institutions of higher education.


Although NOT accredited by the Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs (CACREP), the core competencies described above have been influenced by those developed by this Council.

The Counselor Education curriculum in Educational Psychology at The University of Texas at Austin meets the educational requirements for licensure as an LPC (Licensed Professional Counselor) and for certification as a School Counselor in the State of Texas.

As counselor educators, we place a high priority on the development of cultural competence in our faculty and students. We stress the importance of developing personal awareness of one’s own culture and one’s biases which may stem from experiences in a society that has perpetuated inequities based on group membership.

We, therefore, provide training, experiences and practice that help all members of our learning community develop knowledge and skills to provide counseling that meets the needs of all of our clients. We support the American Counseling Association Ethics Code that states, “Counselors do not condone or engage in discrimination based on age, color, culture, disability, ethnic group, gender, race, religion, sexual orientation, marital status, or socioeconomic status” (ACA Ethics Code, A.2).

We recognize that becoming culturally competent is a life-long process and encourage our faculty and students to maintain a focus on cultural competence throughout their careers. We promote a commitment to addressing inequities within our educational settings and the educational systems in which our graduates will be working.

Counselor Education typically receives between 60 to 80 applications each year and invites about 25 students to interview, with the final class is comprised of 18 to 21 students divided evenly between the school counseling and higher education concentrations. Students will typically be notified that they are being invited to interview in the middle of March, with interviews held during late March or early April.

While visiting during interview day is strongly encouraged, telephone or Skype interviews are available for students unable to travel to UT. There is not a minimum GRE or GPA requirement, although students with weakness in this or any other area would need to show outstanding performance in other application criteria in order to be given serious consideration.

Selection of admitted students is based on multiple factors including GRE scores, undergraduate grades, letters of recommendation, personal statement, demonstrated research interest, apparent match between student goals and program goals, and of other characteristics including intellectual curiosity, tenacity, open-mindedness, interpersonal sensitivity, and integrity.

Licensure & Certifications

Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC) Certification

Students entering the Counselor Education program in the 2021 academic year will complete a minimum of 60 hours of graduate course work making them eligible for the Master’s of Education (M.Ed.) in Educational Psychology with a specialization in Counselor Education. Students interested in pursuing licensure as a Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC) in Texas may apply for an initial LPC license, and take the National Counselor Exam and the Texas Jurisprudence Exam. With a passing score on both exams, an initial license is issued by the State of Texas, after which the applicant must complete 3000 clock-hours of supervised post-graduate counseling internship under the supervision of a board-approved supervisor.

For additional information about the requirements to become a Licensed Professional Counselor, please consult the  Texas State Board’s website . 

School Counselor Certification

Counselor Education students in the School Counseling concentration meet the course requirements for applying to become certified school counselors in the State of Texas.

Note: in the State of Texas, two years of teaching experience is required to apply for school counselor certification. This requires a minimum of 2 years full-time work as instructor of record in a public, charter, or regionally-accredited program.

Applicants seeking further clarification of the state requirements for teaching experience for school counselors are encouraged to consult the Texas Administrative Code,  Chapter 239.20 , which details state requirements for certifying school counselors. For information about how to become a certified teacher in Texas, please consult the  Texas Education Agency’s website .

Photo of faculty member Ricardo C Ainslie

Explores the intersection of psychology and culture through such topics as the psychological experience of immigration, ethnic conflicts and the impact of violence within communities, and the relationship between individual and collective identity. ...

Photo of faculty member Chris Brownson

Research interests include mental health public policy, college student mental health and suicide prevention, collaborative care models of behavioral health in primary care, and the intersection of mental health and academic success.

Photo of faculty member Mike  Caverly

Explores the student, and faculty facilitators' experience, of teaching about psychological trauma. Teaches clinical students and supports their training and ongoing development as counselors-in-training. Other research interests include: counseling ...

Photo of faculty member Chris J McCarthy

Studies stress and coping as it relates to professionals in educational settings, health and wellness, and the identification of psychological resources that can help prevent stress.

Photo of faculty member Mike  Parent

Focuses on the intersections of gender, sexuality, and behavioral health in topics of men's health, gender roles, and muscularity; conducts outreach with gender and sexual minority communities; development of mobile health interventions. Note: Dr...

Photo of faculty member Aaron B Rochlen

Research focuses on men and traditional masculinity, with a particular emphasis on men's mental health, depression, help-seeking patterns, and their underutilization of counseling services. Note: Dr. Rochlen will not be taking new students for t...

Additional Resources

  • Program FAQs
  • General FAQs
  • Student Handbook

At a Glance

  • Program Starts : Fall, Summer
  • Deadline to Apply : January 10
  • Length of Program : 2 years
  • Schedule : Full- or part-time allowed
  • Program Location : On Campus
  • GRE Required? No

Mike Caverly

Program Director Mike Caverly

Find out information about the admission process and application requirements.

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masters in education counseling

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Request Information

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Educational Psychology News

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masters in education counseling

USC University of Southern California Homepage

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Master of Education in School Counseling online Master of Education in School Counseling online Master of Education in School Counseling online

Get more information.

The USC Rossier School of Education offers a  Master of Education in School Counseling online (SC online)  designed for those who aspire to become school counselors in K–12 settings. The program explores relevant challenges affecting today’s schools, focusing on the well-being of the whole child through support of their social, emotional and academic needs.

This program prepares you to pursue your credential as a school counselor.

SC online Overview

49 Units Designed around three key focus areas.

2 Paths Full- or part-time paths available to fit your schedule.

2-3 Years Earn your master’s in school counseling in as few as five terms.

The SC online program at USC will prepare you to:

  • Provide  academic and guidance counseling  to students in K–12 settings.
  • Support the whole child : socially, emotionally and academically.
  • Coordinate school counseling goals  to meet the needs of the students and organization.
  • Employ decision-making and problem-solving for  implementation and evaluation .
  • Develop approaches to  foster college access .


The USC Rossier SC online program is officially recognized as a credentialing program that prepares students to be recommended for the  California Commission on Teacher Credentialing ’s Pupil Personnel Services: School Counseling (PPS-SC) Credential. The PPS-SC Credential is required when applying to be a school counselor in California. All SC online applicants must pass the Basic Skills Requirement by the enrollment deadline, regardless of where they intend to practice.

Applicants Outside of California

The USC Rossier Master of Education in School Counseling online program is a national program that is able to enroll residents in the United States. As USC Rossier is based in California, students who complete our program will be recommended for a California Pupil Personnel Services: School Counseling (PPS-SC) Credential. Each state establishes its own rules, standards, and procedures for the credentialing of school counselors, which may be different from the requirements to qualify to practice in California. Students should review the licensure requirements in the state in which they intend to practice.

Certification requirements differ from state to state. Learn more about the requirements in the state in which you reside or intend to practice.

Your School Counseling Career Starts Here

The final deadline for the May 2024 cohort is February 26, 2024.

Master of Education in School Counseling Curriculum

The master’s in school counseling program curriculum is informed by professional competencies and standards put forth by the American School Counselor Association’s National Model for School Counseling and by critical research in the fields of  counselor education, sociology, philosophy, education, and counseling and community psychology .

Areas of Focus

As a student in the SC online program, you will gain theoretical and hands-on knowledge needed to become a school counselor through the lens of modern school counseling techniques, structured around three key focus areas:

College and Career Readiness

Prepare to support all students and their futures, taking into account cultural, socioeconomic and emotional factors that influence success.

Restorative Justice

Help students overcome obstacles of institutional oppression, like poverty and racism, or individual circumstances related to mental illness, domestic violence or community barriers.

Trauma-Informed Practice

Learn to support teaching, learning and interacting in ways that address the long-term toll physical and emotional trauma takes on the lives of children and adults.

Sample Courses

Students in the SC online program take courses such as:

  • Legal and Ethical Issues in Counseling
  • Learning and Individual Differences
  • Human Development Theory in School Counseling
  • School Connectedness, Climate and Classroom Management
  • Research Methods and Data Analysis for Counselors
  • Counseling for College and Career Readiness

View a full list of courses and course descriptions.

Empower Students to Succeed

Explore our SC online curriculum.

As a student, you will complete a School Counseling Portfolio, a practicum and fieldwork in which you can gain hands-on experience and build confidence as an aspiring practitioner.

In addition to your courses,  you’ll complete fieldwork in K–12 schools in or near your own community  where you can apply what you learn to real situations affecting children, families and school administration.

You will be required to complete a  100-hour practicum  and a  700-hour internship  over the course of the program. Our team of placement specialists will work with you to identify sites that fit your needs.

Begin Your Career as a School Counselor

The need for professional school counselors is evident : While the American School Counselor Association (ASCA) recommends a 250-to-1 ratio of students to counselors, the national average is only 464-to-1. 1

Our SC online program will prepare you to tackle today’s toughest challenges and promote the well-being of K–12 students. And you’ll be in demand — the projected change in employment for school and career counselors is expected to increase by 11 percent from 2020 to 2030, faster than the average for all occupations. 2

Student Experience

Our SC online program is rigorous, hands-on and collaborative. You’ll form meaningful relationships with your peers and professors — and you’ll be welcomed into the global #TrojanFamily for life.  Learn more about what it’s like to learn online.

Take Your First Step Toward Becoming a School Counselor

Complete the form below to learn more about the USC Rossier master’s in school counseling online program and speak with our admissions team.

1 The American School Counselor Association (2016–2017). The American School Counselor Association. School Counselor Roles & Ratios Retrieved January 7, 2022. arrow_upward Return to footnote reference

2 U.S. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics. Occupational Outlook Handbook: School and Career Counselors. Retrieved July 23, 2019 arrow_upward Return to footnote reference

College of Education

Master of education in counseling.

A smiling family.

The University of Houston's Master of Education in Counseling program provides a deep understanding of counseling theories, skills and techniques and prepares graduates for careers in professional counseling. We offer a track in Clinical Mental Health Counseling, which helps students gain an understanding of the role and influence of the counselor in providing services to a diverse population. After completing our program, graduates will be able to apply relevant research to broaden their knowledge of delivery and counseling services.

  • PHLS Faculty

About the Program

The mission of the Master of Education in Counseling program is to prepare masters level counselors in training for excellence in professional skill development, theoretical knowledge, personal disposition growth and cross-cultural awareness.

UH & UH Sugar Land

The College of Education partners with UH at Sugar Land to offer courses for the Master of Education in Counseling on both campuses. Please be advised that courses will be offered on both campus during the fall, spring and summer semesters. For more information about our course offerings at UH & UH at Sugar Land, please contact Rachael Whitaker at (713) 743-6685 or [email protected] or visit the College of Education’s Admission Application Instructions .

What will I learn while attending the Counseling M.Ed. program?

Students complete coursework in the following areas:

  • Counseling theories, skills, and techniques for diverse populations with various counseling issues or needs
  • Understanding and awareness of the role and influence of the counselor in providing services to diverse cultural, ethnic, religious, gendered and social populations
  • Knowledge of legal, ethical, and moral responsibilities related to the practice of professional or school counseling
  • Application of relevant empirical research to broaden knowledge of delivery and counseling services
  • Understanding and knowledge of effective and appropriate assessment and evaluation of clients or students in placements and delivery of interventions

Since degree plans change periodically, students will follow the degree plan that is in place at the time in which they complete an official, approved degree plan. Following is the most current sample degree plan for the M.Ed. in Counseling:

  • Clinical Mental Health Counseling (60 Credit Hours)
  • M.Ed. in Counseling Handbook

What can I do with my degree?

Alumni find employment in diverse settings, including:

  • K-12 schools
  • Community Colleges and Universities
  • Mental and health care facilities
  • College Counselor
  • Community Agency Counselor
  • Probation Counselor
  • Career Counselor
  • Employee Assistance Program Counselor

The Counseling M.Ed. program at the University of Houston meets applicable licensure requirements in the state of Texas. The program has not made a determination whether the curriculum meets the educational requirements for licensure in states outside of Texas.

Important Counseling M.Ed. Resources

The following is a collection of important program resources:

  • Course Rotation by Academic Semester
  • Travel Reimbursement Policy and Application
  • Factors Considered in Graduate Admissions and Awarding of Fellowships

Counseling M.Ed. Faculty

The following is a list of current counseling m.ed. faculty:, dr. rachael a. whitaker.

Counseling M.Ed. Program

Faculty Profile | Email

Dr. Kara Hurt

Dr. jungeun lee.

  • PHLS Homepage
  • Our Programs

Financial Aid

All Counseling M.Ed. students are encouraged to apply for scholarships through the UH and the College of Education. To learn more about how to fund your graduate studies, visit the Graduate Funding page .

Graduate Tuition Fellowship

The Graduate Tuition Fellowship (GTF) provides tuition remission for 9 credit hours to students who:

  • Enroll in at least 9 credit hours
  • Hold a 20-hour graduate appointment (Teaching Assistant, Teaching Fellow, Instructional Assistant, Research Assistant, Graduate Assistant)

Graduate appointments are usually available to students during the first three years of graduate studies. The program doesn't cover mandatory fees or course fees. Not all years in the graduate program are covered by this program.

To learn more about funding your education, contact the COE's College of Graduate Studies at  [email protected]  or call 713-743-7676.

  • COE Financial Aid and Scholarships
  • UH Graduate Funding
  • UH Graduate Financial Information

Houston, Texas

Houston is the fourth largest city in the United States and one of the nation's most diverse cities. This fact benefits our students and faculty both personally and professionally. Home to more than 100 different nationalities and where more than 60 different languages are spoken, Houston is the perfect environment to practice what you're learning in the classroom. The city also boasts more than 12,000 theater seats and 11,000 diverse restaurants featuring cuisines from around the globe (Don't know where to start? Just ask a Houstonian, and they're sure to bombard you with at least a dozen places to eat.) 

Houston is bustling with culture, energy and offers something for everyone inside and outside the classroom.

(Background photo: “ Metropolis ” by eflon is licensed under CC BY 2.0 .)

  • Student Housing & Residential Life
  • Greater Houston Partnership - Welcome to Houston

Ready to Apply?

Counseling m.ed. program application deadline..

Are you ready to apply to the University of Houston Counseling M.Ed. program ? Yes? You can learn more about the application process by visiting the College of Education's Graduate Admissions page  or jump right into the application process by visiting the UH's How to Apply to Graduate School page .

Please see the graduate admissions deadlines page for the application deadline for this program.

If you need more information about the Counseling M.Ed. program, we are here to help. You can always contact the COE Office of Graduate Studies by phone at 713-743-7676  or by email .


  • GPA: preferred minimum of 3.0 on a 4.0 scale in undergraduate coursework (official transcript)
  • Rating forms from three references: Applicants must provide e-mail addresses of your references via ApplyWeb; then, recommenders will receive an email with online recommendation request with a link to the rating forms from University of Houston Graduate School.
  • Reason(s) for applying to the proposed program in the college of education
  • Related backgrounds prepared for this field of study: research, work, volunteer experiences, etc.
  • Future career plans: immediate career plans and long-term goals
  • Resume or Curriculum Vitae
  • Please review application instructions via UH College of Education  Graduate Admissions .
  • International students should review application instructions via International Students - University of Houston (uh.edu) for additional requirements.

Farish Hall

The Master of Education in Counseling program is a member of UH's Psychological, Health, & Learning Sciences department .

Program Director:  Dr. Rachael A. Whitaker

UH College of Education Stephen Power Farish Hall 3657 Cullen Blvd., Room 491 Houston, TX 77204-5023

Undergraduate: [email protected] or 713-743-5000 Graduate: [email protected] or 713-743-7676 General: [email protected] or 713-743-5010


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School and mental health counseling, master of science in education (m.s.ed.), you are here, work full time while earning your master’s degree in school and mental health counseling..

The School and Mental Health Counseling program is designed for working professionals embarking on careers as school and/or mental health counselors. The program is organized around two tracks: Mental Health Counseling Licensure (LPC), and School Counseling Certification and Mental Health Counseling Licensure (LPC).

What Sets Us Apart

About the program.

The program is organized around two tracks: Mental Health Counseling Licensure (LPC), and School Counseling Certification and Mental Health Counseling Licensure (LPC).  

Practical experience component First year practicum (approximately 5 hours per week) Second year internship (approximately 20 hours per week)

Culminating experience Capstone portfolio 

Licensure Licensed professional counselor (LPC) eligibility and school counseling certification

  • Executive-Style

The mission of the School and Mental Health Counseling program is to provide the highest level of counselor preparation for work in schools, community mental health agencies, universities, and private practice. The program can also serve as preparation for doctoral level study.

Using an executive-learning format, students earn their degree while maintaining their full-time employment by attending two years of monthly weekend classes and one week of intense study each of the two summers. After graduating from the two-year program, students will be prepared for such careers as school counselors, college and career counselors, or mental health counseling professionals who work in schools, colleges, community agencies, or hospitals.

Please note that the program offers a part-time option for Penn employees only.

The program is built on the faculty's contention that school and mental health counseling need to be better integrated in order to best serve children, youth, and their families, particularly those who present complex needs in both school and community settings.

Our cohort model program allows students to work closely with their peers through a sequentially structured curriculum of courses and field training. The instructional methods include an inquiry-based approach, engaged scholarship, and problem solving within context. Supervised field experiences are integral to the program. 

To learn more about this program and its requirements, please download our supplemental manual .

For course descriptions, visit the  School and Mental Health Counseling M.S.Ed. program in the University Catalog .

Field Placements

A two-semester field placement during each year in the program provides the opportunity for students to learn and practice counseling skills in a professional and supportive environment. Students are matched with placements from our online site placement database of high-quality training sites, including mental health centers, schools, hospitals, and colleges. Students receive supervision both on-site and in a small seminar group format.

  • In Year I, the Practicum placement requires a total of 100 hours in the field, usually a site commitment of 5 hours weekly.
  • In Year II, the Internship placement requires 600 hours in the field, based on the student's choice of program emphasis. This commitment is approximately 20 hours per week over the course of the year.
  • Students who are currently teachers or work in a mental health-related site and wish to use their place of employment for the field training must secure approval both from their employers and the counseling program placement coordinator.

The School and Mental Health Counseling master's program meets one weekend per month throughout the year (except for June, in which there is no meeting). Friday classes start at 3:00 PM and end at 9:00 PM. On Saturdays, classes start at 8:30 AM and end at 6:00 PM. Sunday classes begin at 8:30 AM and end at 3:30 PM.

In addition to the monthly weekend sessions, the program also has a nine-day intensive summer session. Summer session classes start at 8:30 AM and end at 6:00 PM, with meal breaks in between the classes. Please note that all students must begin the program in the summer session.

SMHC 2022-2025 Dates

Our faculty.

Penn GSE Faculty Suzanne G. Fegley

Affiliated Faculty

Shakesha Anderson Clarke   Clinical Psychologist   Ph.D., Drexel University 

Meghan DeFino Licensed Professional Counselor, Remedy Treatment Center M.S.Ed., University of Pennsylvania

Davido Dupree Assistant Professor, Community College of Philadelphia Ph.D., Emory University

Jeanne M. Felter Chair, Counseling and Behavioral Health Department, Program Director and Associate Professor, Community and Trauma Counseling Program, Thomas Jefferson University Ph.D., The Catholic University of America

Peggy Hickman Instructor, Penn GSE Ph.D., University of Texas, Austin

Dwight A. Hood School Psychologist, School District of Philadelphia Ph.D., Temple University

Priscilla Jeter-Iles Director, Field Experiences and Outreach, Arcadia University School of Education Ed.D , Arcadia University

Maximillian H. Shmidheiser Clinical Advisor, Clinical Neuropsychologist, Drucker Brain Injury Center & MossRehab, Concussion Center, MossRehab Hospital PsyD, Widener University

Eric Sparks Assistant Director, American School Counselor Association Ed.D., University of North Carolina

Jeanne L. Stanley Adjunct Professor, Penn GSE Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania

Nicole Warren School Psychologist, School District of Cheltenham Township Psy.D./M.B.A., Widener University

Aaron R. Wheeler   School Psychologist, White Oak School, Baltimore, MD   Psy.D., Widener University  

"I would come into work the Monday after a program weekend energized because I was able to put what I had learned Friday, Saturday, and Sunday into practice. I saw the impact I was having."

Xavier Brown

Our graduates.

A master’s in School and Mental Health Counseling will prepare you for a variety of jobs in the field of mental health and school counseling. You can work as a certified school counselor in elementary or secondary schools; a therapist in mental health agencies/clinics, residential settings, behavioral health programs, drug & alcohol rehabilitation, private practice, and hospital-based programs; and in many other areas of leadership in both school and clinical care settings.

Alumni Careers

  • PreK-12 school counselors, School District of Philadelphia
  • Associate Director of Counseling, Freire Charter School
  • Therapist, Starting Point Inc. of New Jersey
  • Licensed Psychotherapist, Remedy Treatment Center, Inc.
  • Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC) & Adjunct Instructor, Jefferson University Hospitals
  • Mental Health Counselors, NHS Services
  • Licensed Psychotherapist, private practice in mindfulness-based psychotherapy
  • Doctoral Student, St. Joseph’s University

Admissions & Financial Aid

Please visit our Admissions and Financial Aid pages for specific information on the application requirements , as well as information on tuition, fees, financial aid, scholarships, and fellowships.

Contact us if you have any questions about the program.

Graduate School of Education University of Pennsylvania 3700 Walnut Street Philadelphia, PA 19104 (215) 898-6415 [email protected] [email protected]

Frank Wenger Associate Director, SMHC (215) 573-6459 [email protected]

Please view information from our Admissions and Financial Aid Office for specific information on the cost of this program.

Penn GSE is committed to making your graduate education affordable, and we offer generous scholarships, fellowships, and assistantships.*Chart does not reflect the annual tuition increase in the second year.

Licensure & Certification Information

State counseling licensure & national counseling certification.

Currently, toward the end of their second year in the program, students sit for the  National Counselor Exam (NCE)  or the  National Clinical Mental Health Counseling Exam (NCMHCE) , which the program administers at Penn GSE. Passing the NCE exam grants students the status of eligibility as a PA Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC) and a National Certified Counselor (NCC) once their 3,000 * hours of post-master’s supervised counseling work is completed. The NCC credential signals to licensing boards and employers that the program from which the student has graduated has been approved by a national credentialing board. The NBCC defines the credential as such: “National Certified Counselors (NCC) are board certified counselors who offer the highest standards of practice because they have met stringent education, examination, supervision, experience, and ethical requirements.” However, the NBCC has recently made changes to this program, so the last application cycle for our students will be the fall of 2026. Following this date, students will sit for their licensure exam after graduation but without the NCC designation.

* Each state has its own licensing requirements so please check with your state board for both the internship licensing requirements and exact number of required post-master's hours.

State School Counselor Certification: PreK-12

Toward the end the program, students sit for the PRAXIS School Counselor Exam (5422). Students can choose from a variety of testing sites both in and out of Pennsylvania. Students who pass this exam and complete all the coursework and internship requirements are eligible for certification as an Elementary and Secondary (PK-12) School Counselor (Education Specialist I) in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and can be certified as PreK-12 school counselors. Students living outside of Pennsylvania are well positioned to earn similar certification in other states but must confirm their state’s requirements in advance of their internship field experiences.

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Online Master's in School Counseling Hero

  • Online Master’s in School Counseling Programs

Compare online master’s in school counseling programs

Advocate for children and teens in school settings.

Why earn a master’s in school counseling online?

Specialize in education.

Shape the future of social justice through learning about school systems and how they care for children and adolescents.

Connect with likeminded peers

Study with peers and faculty at a university that aligns with your values and is conveniently accessible online.

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Study to teach a diverse set of learners how to navigate their careers, academics, and emotional needs.

Browse online school counseling programs   New

What is an online master’s degree in school counselin g .

An online master’s in school counseling is a degree that allows learners to ultimately work as a school counselor in private or public K-12 schools. They are generally expected to obtain licensure as well. The degree emphasizes advanced psychology and counseling skills, with a focus on group counseling, ethics, assessment, evaluation, and techniques. An online master’s degree in school counseling trains you to face real-life challenges while helping you to gain practical and theoretical knowledge. After earning your degree, you will be equipped to develop, plan, implement, and evaluate counseling programs in schools.

Admissions requirements for a master’s degree in school counseling online

Many universities have multiple start dates throughout the year for their online master’s degree programs . The admissions requirements for an online master’s in school counseling program varies by university. Most universities, however, will require the applicant to submit:

Official college transcripts

A personal statement

An application

A minimum GPA

A bachelor’s degree from an accredited university

A statement of purpose

A résumé or CV 

Letters of recommendation

It is also beneficial to learn social justice , as many universities are placing a specific emphasis on equity and social justice. 

How to apply

After carefully reviewing each of the online master’s in school counseling programs offered, you can apply online to the school counseling programs that resonate with you. With the convenience of being online, you do not need to focus on location when picking a program for earning your advanced degree. Be sure to keep an eye out for admissions deadlines.

School counseling master’s online curriculum

With varying credit requirements, programs for an online master’s in school counseling can take as few as 18 months and as many as three years, studying full or part time. Courses required to learn counseling will vary, however, programs that are accredited by the Council for the Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs (CACREP) cover the following core areas:

Research and program evaluation

Career development

Assessment and testing

Social and cultural diversity

Human growth and development

Counseling and helping relationships

Professional counseling orientation and ethical practice

Group counseling and group work

Additionally, many online master’s in counseling programs may include classes focused on:

Individual counseling

Social and cultural foundations

Group counseling in a school

Principles of human growth and psychological development

Counseling theories, methods, and techniques

Research methods

Lifespan development


Developmental application

Gender and sexuality

School counselor interventions

Many online master’s in counseling programs also include practicum hours, and an internship that takes place after the practicum. This is before your state’s licensure requirements are taken into consideration. 

Additionally, you can also explore programs where you can earn your online master’s in mental health counseling.

What can you do with a master’s in school counseling?

Whether helping elementary learners learn to socialize, nurturing middle schoolers, or helping high schoolers navigate their way into college or the workforce, there’s a great deal that can be done with a master’s in school counseling.

In addition to working in a school, you can also specialize in mental health and family counseling, or work at a college or university as a school counselor.

Master’s in school counseling jobs

There are many career opportunities available after completing a master’s in school counseling online program. As a school counselor, you can work to help learners in elementary, middle, and high schools, as well as at the college level. 

Some career paths that those with a master’s in school counseling take outside of being a school or career counselor include:

Juvenile justice counselor

Substance misuse counselor

Social worker

Mental health counselor

Community services manager

Master’s in school counseling salary

Having an online master’s in school counseling may affect your salary, but it depends on the field in which you work, where you work, and how much experience you have. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, school counselors with a master’s degree are expected to earn just over $60,140 a year. Footnote 1

School counselor job outlook

The school counselor job outlook is bright; the field is expected to increase by 5 percent between now and 2032, which is faster than average for all occupations. There will be an estimated 26,600 job openings, year over year, in the United States through 2032. Footnote 2

School counseling professional associations

There are many professional associations available for school counselors:

The National Board for Certified Counselors, Inc.: The premier credentialing body for counselors

American School Counselor Association: Supports school counselors’ efforts to help learners further their academic, career, and social-emotional development

American Counseling Association: A nonprofit organization that promotes the professional development of counselors 

The Association for Child and Adolescent Counseling: A support and information network for counselors who work with children and adolescents

International School Counselor Association: A nonprofit representing international counseling organizations and professionals

Frequently asked questions

Depending on the program and whether a learner attends full or part time, it can take up to three years to earn an online master’s degree in school counseling.

Program costs vary, but an online master’s degree in school counseling tuition may cost between $8,000 and $43,000. Be sure to check the cost of programs you are interested in for exact costs.

A master’s in school counseling is worth it if your goal is to become a school counselor.  Having a master’s in school counseling or similar degree is a requirement in that field, along with supervised training in a school environment. School counselors bring analytical, critical thinking, problem solving, and communication skills, as well as empathetic listening and cultural competency to a school environment.

School counselors focus on the entire school’s student body, while school psychologists focus on those students who qualify for special services and need more intensive interventions. School counselors focus on helping prepare learners for the future and establish goals, while school psychologists help learners with their social and emotional health. School counselors have at least a master’s degree in school counseling along with certifications and licensure, while school psychologists have advanced degrees, such as a master’s in psychology, along with licensure and certifications in school psychology.

A master of education focuses on educational psychology, with courses focusing on topics such as education law, academic advising, school counseling, and school administration. A master of arts tends to focus more on the research and academia side of the field, for those with little to no experience in counseling.

School counselors with a master’s degree earn a median salary of just over $60,140 a year, depending on experience and location. Footnote 3

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Master’s Degree Programs

USC Rossier offers a range of academic programs that prepare students to start and advance careers as teachers, school administrators, instructional designers, counselors and therapists. Our programs combine research and practice to help students apply innovative techniques in classrooms and learning environments around the world.


The Master of Arts in Teaching (MAT) program will allow you to earn your master’s degree and complete the requirements to be recommended for a California preliminary teaching credential. 

Teaching Online

Teaching (online)

The Master of Arts in Teaching online (MAT online) program will allow you to earn your master’s degree and complete the requirements to be recommended for a California preliminary teaching credential. Students in the MAT online program participate in live online classes and complete coursework on their own time. The MAT online program has three start dates throughout the year.

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Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages

The Master of Arts in Teaching - Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (MAT-TESOL) program will equip you to provide systematic and effective language instruction. 


Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (online)

The Master of Arts in Teaching - Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages online (MAT-TESOL online) program will equip you to provide systematic and effective language instruction. Students in the MAT–TESOL online program participate in live online classes and complete coursework on their own time.

Educational Counseling

Educational Counseling

The Master of Education in Educational Counseling (EC) program will prepare you with an in-depth understanding of counseling, higher education systems and theories of student development. 

EMP Online

Enrollment Management and Policy (online)

The Master of Education in Enrollment Management and Policy online (EMP online) program will equip you with an understanding of the key aspects of enrollment management through the lens of educational equity. You will be prepared to lead efforts in early outreach, recruitment, admission, enrollment, financial aid, orientation, student retention and strategic enrollment planning.

LDT Online

Learning Design and Technology (online)

The Master of Education in Learning Design and Technology online (LDT online) program will help you gain the skills to design, develop, implement and evaluate learning and instruction in a variety of settings, including PK-12, higher education, military, nonprofit and corporate learning environments.


Postsecondary Administration and Student Affairs

The Master of Education in Postsecondary Administration and Student Affairs (PASA) program will equip you with a broad understanding of the key aspects of higher education administration, including student affairs, student development, legal issues, identity and diversity and the history of higher education. You will select three focus courses that align with your interests or career goals.

PASA Classroom

Postsecondary Administration and Student Affairs (online)

The Master of Education in Postsecondary Administration and Student Affairs online (PASA online) program will equip you with a broad understanding of the key aspects of higher education administration, including student affairs, student development, legal issues, identity and diversity and the history of higher education. You will select three focus courses that align with your interests or career goals.

SC Online

School Counseling (online)

The Master of Education in School Counseling online (SC online) program will prepare you to support the social, emotional and academic development of students. During the program, you will complete the requirements to be recommended for the California School Counseling Pupil Personnel Services clear credential.

MFT Class

Marriage and Family Therapy

The Master of Science in Marriage and Family Therapy (MFT)  program will prepare you to address issues facing families, couples, adults and children. After you complete the program and fulfill other state-mandated requirements, you will be eligible for the state of California’s Marriage and Family Therapy license.

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Master of Science in Educational Counseling

MS Educational Counseling

  • Admission Requirements
  • Program Options
  • Student Fieldwork Resources
  • Internship Credential Program

The Master of Science in Educational Counseling  program prepares compassionate individuals to be academically well prepared, ethical, competent, and responsive counselors who can be leaders and advocates. Educational counselors help create environments in schools and the larger community that support cultural responsiveness, academic achievement, and promote social justice. Educational counselors embrace a holistic approach to maximize the learning environment so that all students can experience success in the academic, college/career readiness, and social/emotional domains.

To provide maximum convenience and flexibility, the MS in Educational Counseling program is available at several campus locations throughout California, including La Verne, Bakersfield, Burbank, Irvine, and Santa Clarita. Courses are held in the late afternoons, evenings, and some weekends to meet the schedules of working students, and students can complete their degree on either a full- or part-time schedule. The degree consists of 55-71 credits and can be completed in as few as 2 years of full-time study or 2 to 3.5 years of  full-time study for those who selection a concentration.

Educational Counseling Curriculum

The Master of Science in Educational Counseling coursework equips students with the skills required to address school climate and mental health concerns, specifically culturally relevant prevention and intervention practices that contribute to increased academic achievement for all students. Our program supports a culture of caring that includes a strong commitment to equity across the academic, career, personal, and social domains defined by the National Standards for School Counseling.

Master’s degree coursework emphasizes social justice, mindfulness, creativity, excellence, and community involvement with community action research components embedded throughout the coursework. MS in Educational Counseling graduates are trained as advocates and collaborators for and with families, other educators, and the global community. Through this degree program, students increase their capacity for critical thinking and self-reflection. They also develop the courage and skills to challenge biases and stereotypes, to appreciate diversity, and become transformative leaders in schools and communities.

View the entire educational counseling curriculum. For more information regarding fieldwork, please contact our fieldwork director, Kathy Elderson .

Pupil Personnel Services Credential

The Master of Science in Educational Counseling program is accredited by the California Commission on Teacher Credentialing and meets the Pupil Personnel Services (PPS) Credential specialization requirements for school counseling.

Educational Counseling Concentrations

Students also have the option to customize the program to meet their professional goals by selecting one of three concentrations:

  • Spanish Bilingual Bicultural Counseling (SBBC)
  • School and Family Based Counseling (SFBC) *
  • Social Justice Higher Education (SJHE)

*Pending Board of Behavior Science (BBS) Approval

Careers in Educational Counseling

According to data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics , employment of school and career counselors is projected to grow 10 percent from 2021 to 2031, faster than the average for all occupations. The foundational coursework prepares all graduates to work as school counselors in public K-12 settings, while a concentration can expand career options in a variety of ways:

  • MS with the PPS Credential equips graduates to work in the public K–12 education system.
  • The MS with Social Justice Higher Education (SJHE) concentration prepares graduates to enter the profession of student affairs in higher education.
  • The MS with School and Family Based Counseling (SFBC) concentration positions graduates for licensure as a Licensed Professional Clinical Counselor.*
  • The MS with Spanish Bilingual Bicultural Counseling (SBBC) concentration equips graduates to work with Spanish-speaking families and immigrant youth.

Ready to apply?

La Verne’s educational counseling program starts in spring and fall; join the next cohort today!

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Master's in Counselor Education 

Master of education in counseling (m.ed.).

In 1988, the Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Education Programs (CACREP) awarded accreditation to all degree programs, and the program continues to maintain CACREP accreditation.  The master’s degree program prepares professional counselors for a unique profession which emphasizes prevention of emotional and mental disorders, early intervention when problems are identified, and empowerment of clients. Professional counselors have adopted a developmental wellness model of helping people which acknowledges that mental health exists on a continuum and the counselor’s role is to assist the client in moving as far as possible toward positive mental health. Professional counselors view human emotional and mental problems as normal to existence and developmental in nature.

Graduates of the master’s degree program are usually employed as professional counselors in a variety of settings including community mental health agencies, substance abuse treatment programs, schools, colleges, universities, rehabilitation agencies, mental and physiological health hospitals, residential treatment programs, employee assistance programs, social service agencies, and pastoral settings.

Degree Requirements

  • How to Apply

The program leading to the M.Ed. degree consists of a minimum of 60 semester hours and takes approximately 2.5 to 3 years to complete. Programs of study include a core of courses essential to all counselors, emphasis area courses in school counseling or clinical mental health counseling, and field experiences. M.Ed. students must pass a final comprehensive examination. Field experiences include a 100-hour practicum and 600-hour (minimum) internship in which students practice the skills they have developed under the supervision of faculty and doctoral students. Students may complete the degree program on a part-time basis. Courses are offered primarily at 4:00pm and 7:00pm.

  • American Counseling Association (ACA)
  • Counseling Organization of Graduate Students (COGS)
  • Chi Sigma Iota

Degree Requirements  |  Counseling Assessment  |  Practicum & Internship

Student learning outcomes.

Student Learning Outcomes specify what students will know, be able to do, or be able to demonstrate when they have completed a program of study.

View Outcomes


Within the master’s program, students may emphasize, through specialized coursework and field experiences, in one of two areas: clinical mental health counseling or school counseling. All master’s degree students complete the requirements to become National Certified Counselors.

Clinical Mental Health Counseling

The clinical mental health counseling concentration prepares graduates to serve as counselors in a variety of community mental health settings including counseling agencies, business and industry, employee assistance programs, substance abuse treatment programs, hospitals, rehabilitation facilities, court systems, and other settings in which counseling or other mental health services are offered.

Upon graduation, students are eligible to register with the Louisiana State Board of Licensed Professional Counselors and begin working toward licensure as a Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC) through a minimum of two years of supervised experience. For more information about the Louisiana LPC Board and licensure, please visit the Board’s website .

School Counseling The school counseling concentration prepares graduates to serve as counselors in public, charter, parochial, and private schools (pre-K through 12th grade) based on the American School Counselor Association's National Model . School counselors work in the areas of academic development, social/emotional development, and career development through individual student meetings, small group interventions, classroom guidance, and consultation.

Upon graduation and successful completion of the Praxis, students are eligible to apply for certification as a School Counselor (K-12) through the Louisiana Department of Education. Individuals who already possess a Louisiana teaching certification can apply for the School Counselor (K-12) Add-on  and individuals who do not possess a Louisiana teaching certification can apply for the Ancillary School Counselor (K-12) Certification . 

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Online-Hybrid M.A. Education

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Counseling (Online-Hybrid)

M.a. in education.

The Master of Arts degree prepares professionals to address the mental health and relational needs of culturally diverse populations. It is delivered in hybrid (both online and "face-to-face") format, with the majority of its courses offered online, and face-to-face courses designed as 3-5 day workshops.

  • Key Features
  • Competencies & Skills
  • Important Resources

The degree covers contemporary counseling practices that focus on counseling recovery and trauma-informed care, including integrated recovery and strength-based approaches. This degree is a wonderful building block for individuals interested in becoming better equipped to work with the counseling needs of their clients and/or students, develop professional skills to work in a wide range of helping-related fields and uncover leadership and relational skills that are critical to working with diverse populations.

Simultaneously complete M.A. and Advanced Graduate Certificate

Earn the Graduate Certificate on the way to completing the degree.


Program designed to provide a strong foundation for students who might continue on for further education and degrees, such as a Doctoral program (Ph.D.). This degree does not lead to a licensed counseling credential. It is important to note that licensure requirements for counseling may vary depending on the location and specific counseling field. Graduates of this program may need to pursue additional licensure or certification pathways to become licensed counselors in their respective regions.

Culturally-responsive practices

Our program is focused on culturally responsive trauma-informed care practices with diverse families, schools, and communities by which students consider complex problem situations that do not pathologize individuals and families. Our  curriculum is focused on socially responsible and resiliency-based perspectives that promote diversity and social justice.

Learn innovative restorative practices

Students will learn about innovative restorative practices that can be used in schools and communities as alternatives to traditional discipline and retributive punishment.

Online Learning

We use contemporary technology to deliver high-quality, accelerated learning. This program is suited well for students and working professionals who wish to continue their education and advance their career.

  • Knowledge of theories, models, and methods within systemic and social constructionist paradigms
  • Application of theories, models, and methods to produce effective counseling practice with diverse populations
  • Understanding of mental health recovery-oriented care, trauma-informed care and restorative justice practices
  • Effective practice in educational and community settings
  • Use of research to inform practice
  • Conceptualization and practice in a helper role from a position of social responsibility and social change
  • Personal growth to effectively utilize counseling and relational skills

Coursework for the Graduate Certificate Program is embedded within the M.A. Program.

Graduate Certificate Program: Restorative Justice Practices and Trauma-Informed Care

This is a 12-unit online program with 4 required courses. All 12 units of the advanced certificate courses transfer to the Master of Arts Education (Counseling) Degree.

Fall (First Semester)

Csp 612: restorative practices and conflict transformation..

There is growing recognition supported by new legislation in the United States that schools and communities need to move away from suspending, expelling or incarcerating children, youth and adults as the first effort to change behavior. Today there is a determined effort to move towards more restorative ways of responding to people who are in crisis and whose behavior negatively affects others. This course will focus on the history, concepts, principles and theory of restorative practices. This course will compare retributive and restorative ways of working and support professionals in developing a trauma informed lens in working with youth, families, communities, and colleagues. Students will explore the effectiveness of restorative practices and conflict transformation in schools and their community. This course will focus on restorative tools to engage people in building strong relationships and empathy for one another. Students will learn the main restorative structures including community building circles, restorative conferences to address high level incidences, and effective communication techniques. This course will explore different types of restorative circle processes and the psychology behind the circle. Attention will be paid to the role of caring for ourselves while providing support for others. Skill building activities will include practicing non-violent communication, building consensus, creating safe space, and identifying barriers to connection and healing.

CSP 652: Trauma-Informed Care in Multicultural Contexts.

“Trauma” has recently become a familiar term in our social rhetoric. It has become important for professionals and para-professionals working in our communities to understand the impact of trauma in relation to the biopsychosocial well-being of an individual. In addition, it is essential to understand the complex ripple effects of trauma on children, adolescents, the family unit and educators in the schools and in our wider community. Due to the high rates of trauma occurring on a macro-level scale within national and international contexts as well as the continued high rates of micro-level conflicts and interpersonal trauma experiences, it has become critical for those working in the front lines to understand what trauma is, what kind of impact it has on multiple levels of our lives, and how to identify and effectively respond. This course is designed to lay the foundation for understanding trauma and its complexities and to start a dialogue of learning, understanding, and recovering as trauma-informed restorative practitioners.

CSP 636: Mental Health Recovery.

Mental health recovery is a new field driven by the needs of the consumer, rather than the expectations and recommendations of mental health professionals. This emerging consumer led movement has profound effects on how effective mental health services are delivered and demands a completely new approach for how mental health professionals engage with people suffering from severe mental illness. The practice of mental health recovery is creating a new context for understanding the relational power dynamics between client and mental health specialist. Through the evaluation of these contexts, students will be able to explore the tools of mental health professionals as social constructs, such as the Diagnostics and Statistical Manual (DSM), and the power that is given to these tools within our society and mental health communities. This course is aimed to understand the etiology of mental health treatment, the role of the DSM-V, and the effects on identity that these systems engender in consumers of mental health treatment.

CSP 639: Law and Ethics in the Counseling Profession.

This course will review the ethical standards and legal mandates of the counseling profession. Students will apply code of ethics and legal mandates to specific counseling situations in diverse contexts such as schools and social service agencies. Students will identify and employ professional guidelines for a variety of positions such as: clinical counselors, community mental health case workers, marriage & family therapists and guidance/school counselors. Multicultural perspectives, diversity issues, and awareness of personal values in decision making will inform the context of class discussions and activities.

Master's Program: Master of Arts Education (Counseling)

This is a 30-unit online/hybrid program. After completing the 12-unit advanced certificate program in the Fall semester, students continue with the following coursework.

CSP 600: Cross Cultural Counseling and Communication.

This course begins with the assumption that our personal lives, inclusive of our histories, culture, language, and experiences, shape our everyday interactions as well as our professional behavior. Students will review foundational ideas about interpersonal communications and relational ethics that are relevant in the counseling profession. They will examine their lives and stories, including their cultural contexts, values, beliefs, and emotional experiences, and consider how they may constrain or enhance relationships and therapeutic practices.

CSP600L: Cross Cultural Counseling Skills Laboratory.

This course is designed to be the lab practice component of the CSP 600 course. Students will be given the opportunity during lab to explore key concepts and skills that support a social constructionist approach to counseling. These concepts and skills are culturally informed and support a socially responsible approach to beginning counseling practice. Over the 3 day intensive, students will review a range of client-centered relational practices and counseling skills and will have an opportunity to practice them with your peers during the face-to-face experience.

CSP 673: Public/Private Policy and Counseling.

This course explores the sociopolitical and policy considerations of the counseling field. The course aims to engage students to critically evaluate the impacts of public and private policy on service providers, clients, and the larger community. This course reviews the role of public and private policy in delivery of counseling services, the role of counselors as advocates in public policy issues impacting their field and or clients, and empowering clients to influence and form public policy as a counseling intervention. Furthermore, this course explores the role of social justice, activism, and community involvement in empowering clients towards preferred changes.

CSP 672: Multidisciplinary Facilitation.

This course examines social constructionist, Foucauldian and intersectional feminist approaches to multidisciplinary group facilitation in counseling and educational contexts. Students will explore multiple perspectives on team-based knowledge production, collaborative leadership, and on how organizations conceptualize and practice interprofessional collaboration across a variety of settings such as educational systems, mental health settings, social services and health care. Moreover, the systematic and discursive effects of race-ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, and culture on counseling and educational professional teams and their effects on community development will be examined.

CSP 637: Counseling and MFT Theories I.

This course offers a critical review of contemporary counseling theories through the lens of social constructionist and postmodern philosophies. Students will gain a foundational understanding of Humanistic, Experiential, Cognitive-Behavioral, Intergenerational, and Family Systems therapy. Students will analyze the historical and social contexts from which theories were developed, and the implications for how practitioners conceptualize identity, change, and family systems posited by these theories. This course draws upon theories developed within the discipline of Marriage and Family Therapy and explores their relevancy within multicultural contexts.

ED 690: Research Methods of Inquiry.

This course is designed to provide graduate students an introduction to educational and psychological-relational research. It is intended to enable students to become critical evaluators of educational and psychological-relational research and provides an overview of (a) the historical and philosophical context of research, (b) library literature searches/reviews, (c) quantitative, qualitative and mixed methods, (d) basic concepts in research design, analyses, and interpretation, (e), basic descriptive and inferential statistics and (f) the influence of culture on the design, implementation and evaluation of applied research.

CSP 638: Counseling and MFT Theories II.

Ed 795a: capstone..

This course provides students with an integrated learning experience in which coursework taken throughout the program of study (e.g. research coursework, theories and techniques of counseling, etc.) is synthesized and culminates in the completion of a final project that demonstrates graduate level research, writing, and scholarship skills. Students will complete a Capstone Project which demonstrates their learnings throughout the entire MA program.

The objective of this course is to facilitate the synthesis of learning by directly applying understandings to professional practice. Students will reflect, write, research and imagine their future professional plans. This process will include asking critical questions about the student’s theoretical orientation, case conceptualization, assessing counseling practices, reviewing academic literature, analyzing and generating meaning from data, and moving from consumer to creator of new knowledge.

See Our Faculty for information about our faculty and lecturers.

Examples of mental health, counseling, advising & leadership positions include:

  • Community Mental Health Counselor
  • Counselor - University Admissions
  • Counselor - Community College Districts
  • Career Development & Diversity Engagement Counselor
  • Restorative Practice Coordinator
  • Restorative School Specialist
  • Childcare Worker - Youth Development Counselor
  • Foster Care Youth Liaison
  • Case Manager - Family Specialist
  • Juvenile Recovery Specialist
  • Residential Counselor

Who is the program designed for?

These programs (the M.A. and certificate programs) are designed for local and international students who are: entering the social services field as recent graduates with a bachelor’s degree; those interested in changing careers and wanting to explore the field of counseling; and for professionals who are already working in the field and want to expand their knowledge and credentials.

The program structure allows students to continue working since courses are offered online. We engage with a diverse student body that will contribute to each other's learning process.

This program is not a licensure-track program and does  not prepare students for Pupil Personnel Service (PPS).

What are the admission requirements? How do I increase my chances of being accepted into the 30-unit M.A. Education (Counseling) Program?

The M.A. program requires a Bachelor's degree. TOEFL results are needed for international students from non-English speaking countries.

It is difficult to name a singular way of being "successful" in being accepted to the program. Applicants are considered within a constellation of skills and knowledges they bring forward in their application, including but not limited to past academic performance, demonstration of relational skills and ethics, multicultural understandings, reflexivity in understanding self, relational skills, an interest in academic and theoretical understandings of mental health, counseling, and education. Becoming familiar with our program philosophy and mission is also helpful, as it also shows us your intention in joining our program.

When does the M.A. Education (Counseling) Program begin, and how is the program structured?

What is the class schedule.

The M.A. in Counseling (Education) is a 1-year program offered mostly online. There are 2 face-to-face classes, structured as workshop intensives:

  • CSP 600L Cross-Cultural Counseling  (1 unit) Students have the choice of attending on July 17, 18  & 19, 2020 or on July 24, 25 & 26, 2020; 8:30 a.m. -to 5 p.m. (Face-to-face delivery)
  • CSP 672/673 Multidisciplinary Facilitation and Public Policy  (3 units) March 20, 21 & 22, 2020; 8:30 a.m. to 5 pm. (Face-to-face delivery) While courses are situated within the traditional semester system, our program is designed to scaffold your learning and provide "intensive" periods where you focus on one course, to provide more flexibility and focus in your course. Therefore, while a class does run the entire semester, you may find yourself working on one class for a period of 2-3 weeks at a time. The expected study time is 15 to 18 hours per week. Class work can be completed at the time that best suits the student. Go to the Courses tab to see the complete listing of required program coursework.

Can I attend the program and work?

Since it is a hybrid program, how much face-to-face time is expected on campus, and what is expected in the on-campus experience, what are career opportunities like, post-graduation what are the best ways to find a job.

We find that employment for students post-graduation is available. Students are encouraged to make connections throughout their graduate experience and connect with faculty and site resources for possible employment opportunities. Graduate students optimize their chances for employment post graduation by immersing themselves in short-fieldwork experiences. Faculty are well connected in the community, and there are multiple partnerships with the program and large community providers. While an internship is not required as part of your graduating criteria, you will be provided with multiple internship and volunteer opportunities that we highly recommend engaging with.

Graduates with the MA (Counseling) 30 unit program have historically been highly successful in gaining professional roles in the community including advising in community colleges, taking positions as behavior specialists, case managers, working in specialized mental health services, drug & alcohol services and elementary, middle and high school settings.

Can I transfer courses from the certificate program to the master's degree program?

In what ways does this program help prepare me to transition into a ph.d. program.

The M.A. 30-unit program offers classes that focus on both qualitative and quantitative research methods to help prepare students in the area of research. Students will also be required to take a 3-unit seminar course that includes a research component.  This can help students build on these research experiences that can begin the preparation for doctoral work. Students are able to explore different options, and have questions answered, including identifying differences between the Ph.D., Ed.D and Psy.D.

Additionally, a high level of reading and writing is required throughout the program, and faculty work with students to encourage, maintain, and support a high level of writing that is expected from Master's students.

Are the online M.A. program units transferable to other master's programs (specifically to licensure Master's program for MFT, MSCW, or LPCC program)?

  • Transferring in: Students cannot transfer courses from a previously awarded Master's to a new Master's degree.
  • Transferring out: It is up to the discretion of the other program you are attempting to transfer our program units to. The program or department you are interested in transferring into may choose to not have students repeat content. In some cases, they can waive the course to help prevent the student from repeating the same course , but each student would still need to make up the units required for the degree.
  • Tuition cost The M.A. 30-unit cost is approximately $15,000, however, unit prices are subject to change. Visit the Office of Admissions   Estimated Cost of Attendance   page for the latest information.
  • Financial aid All courses are eligible for Financial Aid. Contact the SDSU Financial Aid Office and speak to a financial aid officer familiar with loans for special programs.

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masters in education counseling

School Counseling, MEd

  • Majors and Degrees
  • Master's Degree
  • Master of Education in School Counseling

Building the capacity of youth to succeed.

Master of Education in Counseling programs prepare professionals to work in educational settings – elementary, middle and high schools – as school counselors and in clinical settings – clinics, community mental health centers or private practice– as clinical mental health counselors. Counselors have professional preparation in the theory and practice of counseling, treatment planning and career development.

The College of Education counseling programs hold advanced accreditation by the Council on Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs . View the 2023 CACREP report .

Graduate Assistantships

The College of Education is currently accepting applications for prospective and current Education master’s, specialist and doctoral students interested in a Graduate Research Assistant or Graduate Instructor position for the Fall 2024-Spring 2025 academic year. Please submit your application to be considered. Contact Alexandra Gresick at [email protected] with any questions.

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Master of Education in Counseling-

School counseling emphasis.

The MEd in Counseling, emphasis in School Counseling prepares graduate students to work as school counselors. This 60-credit hour program leads to Missouri certification and eligibility for Missouri Licensed Professional Counselor and National Certified Counselor credentials and is approved by the Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education.

Outcomes and Career Outlook

Through the program, students are trained to apply principles of learning, human development, counseling, research and measurement within school settings. Preparation is designed to enable students to deliver counseling services within schools and throughout their extended communities. 95% of graduates pass the certification exam and are gainfully employed in the field.

UMSL’s program objectives describe student learning outcomes that all graduates of our programs should meet. These objectives reflect knowledge and projected counseling practice needs for counseling professionals in a diverse society. Upon completion of the program, graduates will be able to:

  • Demonstrate awareness and behavior consistent with an understanding and appreciation of diversity issues.
  • Apply helping relationship skills to establish therapeutic alliances and to achieve counseling goals with clients in diverse counseling settings.
  • Utilize counseling ethical standards to guide professional practice and ethical decision-making.
  • Assess client status and goals within relevant treatment contexts (e.g., school, clinic, community) and identify interventions based on research and best practice.
  • Identify and apply appropriate theories to conceptualize client cases and inform counseling practice to achieve therapeutic goals.
  • Articulate the ways in which mental health and career needs intersect for clients across the lifespan.
  • Use developmentally appropriate trauma-informed approaches to address the needs of clients and systems.

Employment of school counselors is projected to grow up to 11% to 2029, with a median annual salary of $60,510 , according to wage and employment data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.

Career Opportunities

  • School Counselor

Admissions requirements include an earned baccalaureate degree from an accredited college or university with an overall grade point average of 3.0 or higher, a completed UMSL Graduate School Application , official transcripts from all colleges and universities attended, have two completed references on file, complete the supplemental application and upon admission will take CNS ED 6010 , Theories of Counseling, in their first semester. 

Application Deadlines

Admissions are conducted twice a year, with application deadlines on March 1 and October 1 for the fall and spring semesters, respectively.

Plan of study

Non-Missouri Residents: Prospective students are responsible for reviewing the NC-SARA state authorizations page to see if this program is offered in their state throughout their program and to review the licensure or certification requirements for the state in which they reside.

Student Organizations - Make new friends and learn new skills by joining one of our Recognized Student Organizations . 

Career Services – Students have access to professional career counselors who can assist in everything from resume development and interview preparation to lining up an internship or connecting you with your next fulltime career. UMSL alumni also enjoy high quality, lifelong career management programming, services, events and resources to assist in all phases of career development.

Networking – with the largest alumni network in the region, UMSL graduate students have access to leading professionals engaged in business, research, entrepreneurship, non-profit, government, community organizations. Our academic units engage this network in curriculum development to ensure our graduate students gain the skills needed to advance along their choose career path.

Research – There are many opportunities for graduate students to showcase their research including our annual Graduate Research Fair, which is open to students from all graduate programs. Doctoral and thesis master’s students can also compete in the Three Minute Thesis challenge to be evaluated by a panel of judges for a chance to win cash prizes. 

Related Majors

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College of Education

UMSL College of Education transforms lives.

  • About the College
  • Clinical Experience
  • Our Faculty

Why Choose the UMSL College of Education?

The UMSL College of Education shapes the educational landscape in the St. Louis region, advances educator quality and professional development in Missouri, and is recognized nationally as a leader of vital research and as a hub of innovation. Whether you’re a first-time college student, a career-changer or a seasoned educator seeking additional professional learning and qualifications, the College of Education has much to offer you. Join a warm, supportive and collaborative environment that will help you explore and grow for a meaningful career in education.

College Education

It's what we do.

The College of Education's comprehensive and rigorous curriculum prepares teacher candidates to be highly successful educators. Students complete a year-long practicum experience in a local school or in one of our dozens of area Studio Schools located throughout the region. Practicum incorporates our innovative ResponsiveDesign™ model, our Inquiry Into My Practice approach as well as informative on-campus seminars - all designed to ensure that each teacher candidate is fully prepared for certification and has a promising future as an effective educator. UMSL also offers exciting pathways to become a counselor, principal or superintendent as well as professional certificates to advance your career.

College of Business at UMSL Faculty

Faculty focused on your future.

College of Education faculty have been educating the next generation of leaders more than 50 years. With decades of collective teaching experience, our faculty provides students with world-class education, hands-on experience and innovative curriculum to become an in-demand educator. As a research-focused university, we strive to provide modern, practical training that prepares our students to lead in the classroom from day one.

College of Education at UMSL Faculty

Join a network of professionals.

The College of Education has prepared over 20,000 educators for service – more than any other university in the region. We have had the privilege of educating truly remarkable students. Among all undergraduate students who have graduated in the last four years, more than half have been first generation college students. For our adult learners – whether undergraduate or graduate – Great Value Colleges has highlighted UMSL’s commitment to nontraditional students, ranking the university 5th nationally in its “50 Best Colleges for Adult Education” survey. UMSL education alumni make up a strong network of noble educators, counselors, administrators and scholars motivated to transform the lives of others and advocate for all.

UMSL graduates

MORE Flexibility. MORE Possibilities.

When it comes to your education, we know one size doesn’t fit all. Offering exceptional academics at the undergraduate, graduate, and doctoral levels, our degree programs are built to fit any schedule. Whether you want to earn your degree on campus, fully online, during the evening or weekends with our 4-, 8-, 12- and 16-week course offerings – UMSL will meet you when and where you want.

UMSL Rankings

in Missouri for affordability (Business Insider)

in Missouri for online bachelor’s programs (U.S. News, 2020)

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nationally for adult education (Great Value Colleges)

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Start your journey at UMSL. Join our diverse student body and have access to world-class researchers and scholars, top-ranked degree programs and sought-after internship opportunities.

masters in education counseling

Master of Education, School Counseling

School counseling career opportunities.

  • School Counselor
  • Academic Advisor
  • Guidance Counselor
  • Academic Counselor
  • Career Services Counselor
  • Community Mental Health Counselor
  • Social Services Manager
  • Family Therapist
  • Social Worker
  • Juvenile Justice Counselor
  • Employee Assistance Program Counselor
  • Substance Abuse Counselor
  • Correctional Treatment Specialist

Earn a Master’s in School Counseling to Provide Vital Support for Students and Families

Do you want to work with students, teachers, and families to improve children’s lives and boost their academic success? With your Master of Education in School Counseling from Mid-America Christian University (MACU) in Oklahoma City, you’ll be ready to expand your impact on the lives of students by providing essential social-emotional support in addition to academic support. Our school counselor degree will also prepare you to add the school counseling certification to your teaching certificate. 

When you graduate from MACU’s online master’s in school counseling program you’ll be ready to develop and deliver a responsive, appropriate, and culturally sensitive school counseling curriculum to all students, and construct college and career development initiatives in P-12 schools. With a school counseling degree, you’ll be a valued member of a school’s leadership team. Employment of school and career counselors is projected to grow 11 percent from 2020 to 2030, faster than the average for all occupations, with a median pay of $60,510.

MACU is accredited through the Higher Learning Commission (HLC) of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools (NCA)

Be a Life Changer with a Master of Education in School Counseling Degree

Our master’s degree in school counseling program prepares you to demonstrate ethical decision-making and cultural sensitivity, apply the foundational knowledge and skills related to multicultural counseling, and conceptualize student needs within a human development framework that considers cultural and ethnic differences. 

Through coursework, you’ll develop the skills necessary to effectively conduct consultations, individual counseling and small-group counseling. You’ll be equipped to apply informal/formal assessments to identify student needs, focus interventions, and evaluate interventions within a school setting. You’ll also learn to evaluate research-based interventions and explain how to lead and evaluate components of an evidence-based comprehensive school counseling program. 

At MACU, faith and success go hand-in-hand so each of your courses will be supported by a biblical worldview–preparing you for an impactful career and a Christ-centered life. 

M.Ed. School Counseling degree requirements (Total Required Hours: 30 hours)

  • COUN 5123 Career Counseling and Development
  • COUN 5213 Theories of Counseling and Psychotherapy
  • COUN 5713 Human Development*
  • COUN 5813 Tests and Measurements
  • COUN 6233 Ethics and Professional Studies
  • ED 5513 Introduction to Counseling and Guidance
  • ED 5533 Advanced Psychology of Learning*
  • ED 5523 Intervention Strategies: Academic and Learning*
  • ED 6553 Professional Practice
  • ED 6653 School Counseling Practicum Capstone

Program Information

Macu’s accredited master’s in school counseling online program: affordable, accelerated and flexible.

Busy adults don’t want to choose between working or studying–with MACU’s accelerated advanced degree programs, you can do both. With 20 years of experience in online education, our six-week classes are designed to work around your schedule. Our professors, all with real-life experience in education and school counseling, are committed to providing you with individual attention to help you succeed. Although this degree is offered completely online, select courses may be offered on campus depending on student interest and faculty availability. Here are some of the ways our online classes can help you save money and finish faster:

  • 10 percent tuition discount on degree programs for Oklahoma schools’ employees
  • Just one class at a time in a consecutive order
  • Up to 30 credits for life experience (volunteering, community service, etc.) 
  • Eligible military service training can be applied as course credits 
  • Minimal upfront costs, including no initial book fees
  • Free placement testing
  • Full support–including tutoring and student services

We offer a small teacher-to-student ratio, and our professors do everything they can to make every student feel like they’re part of the MACU community. 

MACU Shapes School Counselors with a Christ-centered Perspective

At MACU, we are committed to developing leaders who make a positive impact in the world. While you’re an online adult student at MACU, we encourage you to grow personally, professionally and spiritually. With a Christian perspective, you’ll have the tools to help lead students and others to see God’s will for their academic, personal, educational and career decisions. 

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Leadership, Technology, and Human Development

College of Education

  • School Counseling M.Ed.

Format : In person on the Statesboro Campus Credit Hours : 60 Entry Terms : Fall and Summer

The M.Ed. in the Counselor Education program has two concentrations: Clinical Mental Health Counseling and School Counseling. Both concentrations are accredited by CACREP (the Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs). The program is designed to meet the academic requirements to become a National Certified Counselor (NCC) and a Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC). Courses are offered on the Georgia Southern Campus in Statesboro, GA

School Counseling, M.Ed. 60 hours   – This concentration is designed for individuals who wish to work as school counselors and meets the requirements for school counseling certification in Georgia.

Counselor Education student

Admission Information

The Georgia Southern University Office of Graduate Admissions oversees the application process for graduate students. Please review the links below for admission requirements and deadlines.

Program Contact Information:

Counselor Education Program – School Counseling Concentration Dr. Richard Cleveland [email protected] Phone: 912-478-8022

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  • 2021 – 2022 (PDF)
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Student Spotlight

Nehemiah Mcclendon

“Patience. You have to have patience and understanding that students are not going to come out to you immediately no matter if you look like them or different from them,” McClendon explained. “With trauma, it takes a long time to unpack those stressors and build trust.” Nehemiah McClendon ’17, ’19

Georgia Southern graduate students’ presentation, ‘23 and 1,’ at national conference draws from personal experience, advocates for reform for young, black men. Read the full spotlight story for the M.Ed. Counseling Program.

Last updated: 12/4/2023

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Leadership, Technology, and Human Development P.O. Box 8131 Georgia Southern University Statesboro, GA 30460

Phone: 912-478-5307 Fax: 912-478-7104 [email protected]

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Goodwin University Home

What is a Good Master’s Degree for Teachers Seeking Career Growth?

People drawn to the teaching profession are caring, creative, and intelligent communicators. Did you know that teachers perform mental gymnastics all day while they lecture, set up projects, walk groups through an activity, or plan lessons? Teachers make over 1,500 decisions daily , and most educators feel that estimate is even low.

Teachers’ rigorous brain workout is a constant exercise of control and classroom leadership. Without a leader’s attitude, any classroom can quickly become a disorganized, unruly disaster. Throughout their early classroom assistant experiences, internships, and bachelor’s degree programs, aspiring teachers practice how to think fast, act, and lead groups of people. With a master’s degree focused on teacher leadership, educators can hone their skills further and promote teacher career growth.

Choosing a Smart Master’s Degree for Teachers

No one decides to become a teacher because it is easy. They choose this career path because they love the challenges a classroom presents, appreciate education, and want to make a positive impact on other people’s lives. There are many graduate degree options available for teachers who seek career growth, such as:

  • Master’s of Arts in Teaching
  • Master’s of Science in Education
  • Master’s in Special Education
  • Master’s in Curriculum and Instructional Design
  • Master’s in Teacher Leadership

Most of these degrees are perfect for teachers who want to learn everything there is to know about teaching a specific subject. For example, Master of Science in Education degrees are typically specialized by subject, such as an MS. Ed in English, Science, or Social Studies. The Master’s in Special Education and Master’s in Curriculum and Instructional Design are also specific to a student population or area of expertise. A Master of Arts in Teaching (MAT) is both hands-on and theoretical, and coursework is grounded in teaching pedagogy. MAT programs are often specialized for specific stages in a child’s learning development, such as Early Childhood (birth to four years old), Elementary Education (Kindergarten through sixth grade), and Secondary Education (high-school levels).

However, the best choice for teachers open to variable advancement options in education, inside and outside the classroom, is the Master’s in Teacher Leadership.

Career Options for Teachers with a Master’s Degree

An M.Ed. in Teacher Leadership opens doors to exciting teacher leadership positions that may surprise you. Those careers might be in the classroom, an adult training center, or administrative or executive office, to name a few environments. M.Ed. teacher leadership careers include:

  • Career counselor
  • Corporate trainer
  • Curriculum Specialist
  • Educational administrator
  • Educational consultant
  • School principal
  • Special education teacher
  • University professor

Thinking of education beyond the classroom expands not just the options of the population that an educator could work with, but also their potential salary.

Embracing Diversity with a Master’s Degree Education

A great teacher leadership program attracts educators of all types, which adds a valuable diversity of perspectives when participating in the program. In this way and others, learner variability is an educational cornerstone to Goodwin University’s M.Ed. in Teacher Leadership. Candidates gain a deeper understanding of methods to promote their own students’ individuality and acknowledge neurological and social differences, which affect the way they learn. This program embraces the Universal Design for Learning framework, through which participants study a curriculum including leadership theory and practice, how to facilitate effective learning environments, employing instructional coaching, and understanding curriculum theory. UDL theory allows educators to meet students, no matter who they are, or where they are at. This is one reason UDL applies to educators who transition from a traditional classroom environment into consulting, counseling, or corporate spaces.

Finding a Career-Minded Master’s in Education

A smart pathway for teacher career growth should not require teachers to take a break from teaching. Depending on how long a teacher has worked at their school and how much education they have obtained, it can be too great of a risk to take extended time off, especially if they wish to return and continue their growth at that institution. These are all reasons why Goodwin University’s M.Ed. in Teacher Leadership is built for working teachers.

Goodwin University’s M.Ed. in Teacher Leadership makes it possible to work full-time while earning a master’s degree for teachers. Plus, qualified applicants can bring up to six credits into the 30-credit program from prior learning, further decreasing the amount of time and investment it will take to earn our M.Ed. in Teacher Leadership. Goodwin University’s program offers superior flexibility by being hosted fully online and can be completed in as few as 15 months while studying part-time. Students benefit from a blend of independent learning and synchronous or virtual classroom time with peers. The cost of our master’s degree for teachers is transparent, with no hidden fees, so you know exactly what kind of investment to plan for. The program is competitively priced with other private non-profit colleges in CT, making it an excellent choice for your future.

To learn more about Goodwin University’s M.Ed. in Teacher Leadership and all the opportunities for your career in education, please get in touch! Visit us online for more information , or contact our team at 800-889-3282.

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  • About Moscow
  • Commencement
  • Dads' Weekend
  • Moms' Weekend

campus full of students

  • U of I Retirees Association

UIRA has a membership of nearly 500 from every part of the University. Learn about UIRA

  • Submit Class Notes
  • Make a Gift
  • View Events
  • Vandal Pride Products
  • Vandal Voyagers Program
  • Alumni Chapters
  • University Magazine
  • Alumni Newsletter

Students participate in the TRX wellness class at the Student Recreation Center

Gym memberships and wellness class passes are available for faculty, staff and their spouses. Get Healthy

Common Tools

  • Administrative Procedures Manual (APM)
  • Class Schedule
  • ITS Tech Support
  • Academic Dates & Deadlines
  • Daily Register
  • Faculty Senate
  • Staff Council

Application Management

Office of admissions.

Physical Address: University of Idaho Bruce M. Pitman Center 709 Deakin Street Rm 117  Moscow, ID 83844

Mailing Address: University of Idaho 875 Perimeter Drive MS 4264 Moscow, ID 83844-4264

Phone: 208-885-6326

Fax: 208-885-9119

Email: [email protected]

Web: Office of Admissions

Physical Address: University of Idaho Boise 322 E. Front St Boise, ID 83702

Email: [email protected]

Web: Boise Center

Coeur d'Alene

Physical Address: University of Idaho Coeur d'Alene 1031 N Academic Way Suite 242 Coeur d'Alene, ID 83814

Web: Coeur d'Alene Center

Idaho Falls

Physical Address: University of Idaho Idaho Fall 1776 Science Center Dr. Suite 306 Idaho Falls, ID 83840

Web: Idaho Falls Center

Community, Family, and Addiction Sciences

  • Human Sciences

Online B.S. in Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences

Online Bachelor of Science in Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences

Empower Your Counseling Journey: Tailored Online Learning with Texas Tech's Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences Degree 

The Texas Tech University Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences (CARS) online bachelor's degree serves as a strong foundation for students interested in pursuing a career in counseling, couple, marriage, and family therapy, addiction counseling, and other helping fields. CARS majors also seek pre-professional health career options. You may choose to complete an optional concentration in Applied Relational Counseling or Addictive Disorders and Recovery Studies. 

Texas Tech University is renowned for its expertise in addiction, recovery, couple dynamics, marriage dynamics, and family therapy programs. The CARS degree encompasses a diverse curriculum that covers essential counseling and human services content, giving students an advantage for a career serving the community. 

Personalized Learning, Faculty Accessibility, and Skills to Make a Difference

Our fully online counseling and addiction recovery sciences degree helps you develop skills that positively impact the lives of others while building the foundation for a career in counseling and recovery sciences. You will cultivate a comprehensive viewpoint that equips you to navigate the multifaceted demands of the counseling profession, encompassing administration, advocacy, addiction and recovery, family therapy, and family studies.

Texas Tech's Online Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences bachelor's degree allows you to:

  • Gain hands-on experience. Within the program, there's a 150-hour practicum that offers you the chance to gain hands-on experience in a community agency. You'll have the flexibility to research and select a practicum placement tailored to your specific interests and aligned with your career goals.
  • Develop skills for a career in counseling or an advanced degree. This program will provide you with a foundation for entering the counseling and human services career field or pursuing a graduate degree, while building practical skills. Graduates of the program often seek graduate education in counseling, marriage and family therapy, clinical mental health counseling, social work, and other public health fields.
  • Learn from industry professionals. The faculty members of Texas Tech's Community, Family, and Addiction Sciences department bring industry experience to their academic roles. Our program's courses are instructed by faculty who hold licenses in marriage and family therapy, psychology, and counseling, ensuring both academic expertise and real-world practice.
  • Get your bachelor's degree 100% online. You will have the opportunity to customize your degree plan to fit your personal schedule. The online Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences bachelor's degree can be done at your own pace.

Obtain a Comprehensive, Multidisciplinary Understanding of Counseling, Addiction, Family Interactions, and Human Growth

The Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences online degree program includes course material from a variety of areas and subjects such as:

  • Human services
  • Counseling skills and theories
  • Leadership skills
  • Professional ethics
  • Addiction Recovery
  • Marriage and Family Therapy
  • Strategies for preventing and addressing substance abuse
  • Eating disorders

Affordable Education Commitment: Tuition and Fees

We believe in empowering our students through education that not only enriches the mind but also respects your financial resources. Our commitment to affordability ensures that you can pursue a high-quality education without compromising your financial well-being. To explore detailed information about Texas Tech University's tuition and fees, please visit our Tuition and Fees page . 

Career Opportunities and Graduate Study in Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences

Many CARS majors go on to complete graduate degrees in counseling, marriage and family therapy, or clinical mental health services. Beyond the mental health fields, graduates of the Counseling and Addiction Recovery Sciences bachelor's degree have achieved notable success in pursuing career fields such as law, social work, public administration, and many healthcare fields.

Apply Today and Connect with Our Team 

Ready to pursue a career in counseling and addiction recovery? Apply today to Texas Tech University's Online CARS program. Our dedicated team is here to guide you through the application process and answer any questions you may have. Connect with us to learn more and take the next step toward a rewarding career.  

Contact the Office of Recruitment and Visitor's Center

  • Phone: (806) 742-1941
  • Like Community, Family, and Addiction Sciences on Facebook Like Community, Family, and Addiction Sciences on Facebook
  • Follow Community, Family, and Addiction Sciences on X (twitter) Follow Community, Family, and Addiction Sciences on X (twitter)
  • Social Science
  • Developmental Psychology

"Inclusive education: practice, research, methodology" Moscow

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