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College of Health Sciences

Downers Grove, IL Campus

Course Descriptions

Clinical Psychology Program

Prerequisites are listed for those courses with such requirements. When no prerequisite is listed in a course description, it is implied that there is no prerequisite.

Abbreviation/Number
Course Name

CORE 1599

Interprofessional Education I

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Changes in our healthcare delivery system are creating a growing demand for health professionals with skills in collaboration and teamwork. This course will describe the roles and responsibilities of the various healthcare disciplines. It will also provide students, from different health professions, the opportunity to interact with one another as well as simulated patients. This collaboration will promote communication using a team-based approach to the maintenance of health and management of disease.

Credits: 1

PSYC 1501

Professional Issues and Ethics

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The legal, ethical, and professional issues are discussed in the context of the delivery of mental health services. These issues include American Psychological Association ethical standards, privacy issues, confidentiality, mental health codes, mental health law and legislation, licensure, ethical standards in research, confidentiality in insurance and managed care contexts, and ethical standards in private practice, schools, hospitals and clinics, community settings, and government.

Credits: 3

PSYC 1502

Life Span Development I

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This course examines the major developmental issues from birth through adolescence. The topics include normal and abnormal development in the context of physical, biological, cognitive, social, and emotional functioning. Topics include a study of models of development including learning theory, cognitive theory (Piaget), and Freudian and neo-Freudian theories. Speech and language development are also examined as a basis for later human cognition. Developmental factors related to issues of culture, ethnicity, disabilities, and gender are addressed.

Credits: 3

PSYC 1503

Life Span Development II

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This course examines the biopsychosocial factors in adult development and aging. Topics include physical, psychological, and social changes that occur from early adulthood through senescence, and normal and abnormal changes through this cycle including cognitive changes. The course examines the role of work, career, and retirement as it impacts on basic adult life processes. The prospect of death and dying is also covered. Individual diversity factors such as culture, gender, religion, ethnicity and cohort are emphasized.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1502 Life Span Development I

PSYC 1504

Research Methods and Design

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This course is a survey of the methods used in empirical and clinical research, program evaluation, and intervention outcome studies. Students will learn both experimental and quasi-experimental designs. Strategies for research design, subject selection, and statistical analysis will also be examined.

Credits: 3

PSYC 1505, 1506

Professional Development Seminar I, II

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Each seminar reviews the professional development of entry level students. Students meet with faculty to discuss issues related to their professional development as they pursue education and training to become clinical psychologists. Each seminar is evaluated on a pass/fail basis.

Credits: 1 credit each course

PSYC 1510

Statistics I

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The course examines basic statistical measures including parametric and nonparametric tests at both the theoretical and applied levels. The course will allow the student to understand the statistical methods used in clinical research. Emphasis is placed on the preparation of the students for their own clinical dissertation research.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1504 Research Methods and Design

PSYC 1515

Tests and Measurements I

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This is the first course in a two course sequence about the measurement of individual differences designed for students in the clinical psychology program. This course examines the philosophical, historical, and methodological foundations of psychological testing, assessment, and measurement. The course focuses on the statistical basis of validity, reliability, tests of intelligence, personality assessment, counseling and assessment, neuropsychological assessment, computer- assisted assessment, and the assessment of persons with disabilities.

Credits: 3

PSYC 1516

Tests and Measurements II

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This course continues the examination of the measurement of individual differences focusing on the measurement of behavior, affect, achievement, relationships, attitudes, traits, and self-concept that are appropriate in clinical practice. The practical decision making process for clinicians will be emphasized in the context of existing research findings to highlight measurements in various domains for individual change, adaptive testing, test bias, and understanding of cultural influences on test construction, outcome, and recommendations.

Credits: 2

Prerequisites

PSYC 1515 Tests and Measurements I

PSYC 1524

Intelligence Testing I

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This course introduces the student to the theory, administration, scoring, and interpretation of standard intelligence tests. Intellectual assessment scales examined include the Stanford-Binet, and the various Wechsler Scales. Basic interpretation and report writing skills are developed. Biopsychosocial, cultural, ethnic, and disability factors affecting test validity and interpretation are also examined.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1525 Intelligence Testing II

PSYC 1525

Intelligence Testing II

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The purpose of this course is to emphasize the use of clinical instruments to assess cognitive functioning of children and adults. The course is designed to develop competency in administration, scoring, and report writing. It consists of lectures, demonstrations, practice administrations, and individual checkouts of competencies in test administration. The students receive constructive feedback in the areas of test administration, scoring, interpretation of results and report writing.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1524 Intelligence Testing I

PSYC 1526

Personality Assessment I: Objective Techniques

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This course introduces the student to the administration, interpretation, and scoring of the objective tests for personality assessment. Tests examined include the MMPI2, and Millon Scales. Basic interpretation and report writing skills are taught for the objective personality assessment instruments. Biopsychosocial, cultural, ethnic, gender, and disability factors affecting assessment validity and interpretation are also examined.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1524 Intelligence Testing I; PSYC 1525 Intelligence Testing II; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1527 Personality Assessment II: Projective Techniques

PSYC 1527

Personality Assessment II: Projective Techniques

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This course provides the clinical psychology student with instruction and practice in the administration, scoring, and interpretation of the projective techniques including the Rorschach, Thematic Apperception Test, Children's Apperception Test, and projective drawings. The course addresses relevant cultural, ethnic, gender, and disability factors in considering interpretation of results and in the development of integrative report writing.

Credits: 2

Prerequisites

PSYC 1524 Intelligence Testing I; PSYC 1525 Intelligence Testing II; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1526 Personality Assessment I: Objective Techniques

PSYC 1530

Introduction to Psychotherapy

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From a historical basis, this course introduces the student to the various psychotherapeutic traditions. Treatment approaches examined include psychoanalytic, psychodynamic, Gestalt, behavioral, cognitive/behavioral, interpersonal, and others. Through both didactic and experiential means, the student will be exposed to the fundamental aspects of each treatment approach. Also reviewed is the current literature on empirically verified treatment approaches as well as issues related to culture, ethnicity, gender, and disabilities.

Credits: 4

Prerequisites

Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1501 Professional Issues and Ethics

PSYC 1550

Biological Bases of Behavior

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This course examines the historical and current understandings of the physical/neurological underpinnings of human behavior. Recent advances in imaging techniques are examined as they relate to our understanding of the structure and function of the neurological substrate in human functioning.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1502 Life Span Development I

PSYC 1565

History and Systems

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This course is a survey of the historical development of both experimental and clinical psychology. Major systems of psychology include sensory-perceptual psychology (Gestalt), Freudian, psychodynamic, behavioral, cognitive, social, family, humanistic, and existential. Major theorists such as Freud, Adler, Jung, Maslow, Skinner, Piaget, Beck, and Meichenbaum are examined.

Credits: 3

PSYC 1582, 1583

Clerkship I, II

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The clerkship sequence is a supervised pre-practicum field experience for students, focusing on the development of clinical inquiry skills, assessment ability, knowledge of community resources, diversity issues, and consultation skills. A clerkship is a supervised experience that may take place at hospitals, clinics, human service agencies, schools, shelters, or faith-based institutions. Students participating in the clerkship are under the direct supervision of program faculty. A student must complete a minimum of 2 credits of clerkship.

Credits: 1 credit each course

Prerequisites

Approval of Program Director

PSYC 1600, 1720, 1800

Practicum (Optional)

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Each practicum is designed to provide the practical experiences in psychodiagnostics that are appropriate for the training of practitioners in clinical psychology. Each practicum is offered for students attending an externship in the summer quarter if required by the external site.

Credits: 3 credits each course

Prerequisites

Approval of Director of Training and Program Director; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1601 Practicum Seminar, PSYC 1721 Practicum Seminar, or PSYC 1801 Practicum Seminar, respectively

PSYC 1601, 1721, 1801

Practicum Seminar (Optional)

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Students come together from various practicum sites for the purpose of supervision and discussion of the clinical experience. Students are supervised in order to maximize the learning experience in a typical clinical setting.

Credits: 1 credit each course

Prerequisites

Approval of Director of Training, and Program Director; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1600 Practicum, PSYC 1720 Practicum, or PSYC 1800 Practicum

PSYC 1611

Advanced Statistics and Research Methods

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This course is designed to promote additional statistical methods used to analyze and interpret quantitative data. Focusing on the implementation of statistical methods for experimentation, research, and data-driven decision-making. Appropriate statistical software packages will be reviewed.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1504 Research Methods and Design; PSYC 1510 Statistics I

PSYC 1615

Theories of Learning

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The basic theories of learning will be described and contrasted including the works of Hull, Thorndike, Pavlov, Skinner, Watson, Bandura, Eyesenck and Guthrie in regard to the clinical application of these theoretical and experimental works.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1565 History and Systems

PSYC 1620

Advanced Assessment

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This course concentrates on the development of knowledge, skills and attitudes needed in the interpretation and reporting of test findings. Emphasis is placed on a synergistic understanding of the contributions of various test findings to the formulation of a valid diagnostic impression. Formulating diagnostic conclusions, clinical report writing, research report writing, and examination of differential diagnoses are reviewed with consideration of diversity issues.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1524 Intelligence Testing I; PSYC 1525 Intelligence Testing II; PSYC 1526 Personality Assessment I: Objective Techniques; PSYC 1527 Personality Assessment II: Projective Techniques

PSYC 1631

Cognitive Behavioral Theories and Approaches to Psychotherapy

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Starting with the pioneering work of Beck and Ellis and progressing to the current theory and practice of such therapists as Meichenbaum and Freeman, this course examines the major paradigm shift in clinical psychology with the so-called "Cognitive Revolution." The course reviews the impact of cognitive therapy on the development of empirically verified treatment approaches. It also reviews the current research supporting the use of a cognitive psychotherapy approach with certain diagnostic conditions and diverse populations.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1530 Introduction to Psychotherapy

PSYC 1632

Psychodynamic Approaches to Psychotherapy

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Beginning with the seminal work of Freud, this course examines the development of the rich and diverse psychodynamic approaches to theory and technique. The drive, ego, object relations and self-psychological models are reviewed and contrasted. Application of psychodynamic theory in treatment is also discussed. Case studies are used to exemplify the various techniques used in the psychodynamic approach.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1530 Introduction to Psychotherapy

PSYC 1636

Behavior Therapy

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This advanced course will examine the application of Learning Theory to behavior therapy and CBT as applied to a variety of psychopathologies, behavior disorders, and other mental health conditions in adults. Behavioral and cognitive-behavioral therapy techniques shown to be most effective in the treatment/remediation of symptoms and psychopathological conditions will be introduced. Also examined will be how behavior therapy is applied to various, sometimes underserved populations such as individuals with chronic mental illness and individuals with different ethnic, racial, or cultural backgrounds.

Credits: 4

Prerequisites

PSYC 1530 Introduction to Psychotherapy and PSYC 1660 Cognitive-Affective Bases of Behavior I. Additionally, this course builds upon the foundational knowledge related to learning and behavioral theories acquired in PSYC 1565 History and Systems.

PSYC 1640

Introduction to Neuropsychology

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This course reviews the major systems and structures of the brain and central nervous system. In addition to examining normal neurological functioning, the course discusses common impairments in cognition, language, and perception with neurological bases. Topics covered include neurological syndromes such as cerebral vascular accidents (CVAs), head trauma and concomitant brain injury, seizure disorders, and various forms of dementia. Case studies and neuropsychological test data highlight each syndrome.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1515 Tests and Measurements I; PSYC 1516 Tests and Measurements II; PSYC 1550 Biological Bases of Behavior

PSYC 1650

Psychopharmacology

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This course examines the development and use of pharmacological agents in the treatment of psychopathology. Further, the course examines the use of medication with empirically verified therapy approaches. All classes of psychopharmacological agents are reviewed including neuroleptics, anxiolytics, mood stabilizers, and antidepressants.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1550 Biological Bases of Behavior

PSYC 1654

Social and Cultural Bases of Behavior

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This course examines the influence of socioeconomic, diversity, and cultural influences on behavior. Normative behavior is examined in the biopsychosocial context. Also covered is the consideration of individual behavior in new, diverse, or unfamiliar sociocultural contexts.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1502 Life Span Development I

PSYC 1660

Cognitive-Affective Bases of Behavior I

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Normative human functioning is examined in the context of various theories of learning, behavior and emotion. Application of the theories and models to an understanding of normal human behavior is reviewed. Historic and current research is examined in support of various perspectives in relation to gender, aging, cultural, ethnic and disability issues.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1502 Life Span Development I

PSYC 1669

Psychopathology I: Anxiety and Personality Disorders

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The course provides students with theory and research underlying anxiety and personality disorders. Topics include introduction to categorical vs. dimensional classification of dual diagnoses, anxiety disorders, obsessive-compulsive and related disorders, trauma and stressor-related disorders, somatic symptom and related disorders, dissociative disorders, and personality disorders. Biopsychosocial aspects of disorders are reviewed. Diagnostic differentiation and empirically supported assessment and treatment approaches are presented. Inter-individual diversity is highlighted.

Credits: 3

PSYC 1670

Psychopathology II: Depressive, Bipolar and Schizophrenia Spectrum Disorders

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This course will provide students with an introduction to underlying depressive disorders, bipolar and related disorders, and schizophrenia spectrum and other psychotic disorders. Other topics covered include suicide, neurocognitive disorders, feeding and eating disorders, sexual dysfunctions, gender dysphoria, and paraphilic disorders. Clinical presentations, diagnostic differentiation, biopsychosocial understanding, and empirically supported assessment and therapy are presented and discussed. Case studies are used to present variations in symptom presentation. The roles of culture, gender, ethnic, age, and disability factors are also discussed.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1669 Psychopathology I: Anxiety and Personality Disorders

PSYC 1671

Child Psychopathology

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This course provides a broad overview of child and adolescent psychopathology, including a focus on understanding basic concepts, historical context of disorders, developmental influences (including maltreatment), theoretical perspectives, research methodology, and issues related to classification and assessment. An introduction to assessment, diagnosing, case conceptualization, and developing treatment interventions will also be covered.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1503 Life Span Development II; PSYC 1669 Psychopathology I: Anxiety and Personality Disorders; PSYC 1670 Psychopathology II: Depressive, Bipolar and Schizophernia Spectrum Disorders

PSYC 1680

Research Seminar: Integration of Science and Practice

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This course provides an extensive review of the research process through examination of published empirical and clinical research articles. Students are expected to become good consumers of the research literature in order to develop sound research habits and identify the empirical support for evidence based practice.

Credits: 2

Prerequisites

PSYC 1504 Research Methods and Design; PSYC 1510 Statistics I

PSYC 1681

Dissertation Development

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This course focuses on the initial development of the Dissertation proposal. Students identify an area of clinical or empirical interest and develop a related focus of study for the Dissertation. Students receive guidance from their chair and members of Dissertation committee.

Credits: 1

Prerequisites

PSYC 1504 Research Methods and Design; PSYC 1510 Statistics I; Approval of Program Director

PSYC 1682, 1684, 1686

Diagnostic Practicum I, II, III

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This course sequence is designed to provide the practical experiences in psychodiagnostics that are appropriate for the training of practitioners in clinical psychology. Students complete a diagnostic practicum at an approved training site.

Credits: 3 credits each course

Prerequisites

Approval of Director of Training, Academic Review Committee, and Program Director; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1683, 1685, or 1687 Diagnostic Practicum Seminar I, II, or III, respectively

PSYC 1683, 1685, 1687

Diagnostic Practicum Seminar I, II, III

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Students come together from various diagnostic practicum sites for the purpose of supervision and discussion of the clinical experience. Students are supervised in order to maximize the learning experience in a typical clinical setting.

Credits: 2 credits each course

Prerequisites

Approval of Director of Training, Academic Review Committee, and Program Director; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1682, 1684, or 1686 Diagnostic Practicum I, II, or III, respectively

PSYC 1705

Systems Theory

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The family as a system will be reviewed by examining external and internal boundaries, internal hierarchy, self-regulation through feedback, and lifecycle changes. Theory and research will be discussed within the context of relevant cultural, age, gender, and ethnic factors.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1502 Life Span Development I; PSYC 1503 Life Span Development II; PSYC 1530 Introduction to Psychotherapy

PSYC 1708

Advanced Ethics

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Using a case-based format, this course will focus on ethical decision making and the practical application of ethical principles to examine ethical and legal dilemmas utilizing a case-based format.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1501 Professional Issues and Ethics

PSYC 1710

Diversity in Clinical Psychology

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Using a biopsychosocial model, this course examines the impact of culture, race, ethnicity, gender, and religion on theory and practice in clinical psychology. The course looks at the interaction between the clinician's own perceptions of culture and that of the patient. The impact of ethnicity, disability, gender, and race is also discussed as it affects the delivery of psychological and psychiatric services. The societal impact due to differential access to services is also examined along with possible solutions to this problem.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1654 Social and Cultural Bases of Behavior

PSYC 1722

Professional Development and Lifelong Learning

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This course addresses students' professional development. Problem-solving exercises nurture students' metacognitive abilities. Issues, problems, values, and beliefs are the point of entry to a subject and source of motivation for sustained inquiry. This course is taken during summer quarter prior to the student beginning their advanced practicum.

Credits: 1

Prerequisites

PSYC 1501 Professional Issues and Ethics; Approval of the Director of Training

PSYC 1730

Advanced Psychotherapy Practice

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This course is designed to help students develop a personal approach to psychotherapy practice, based upon their training in theoretical models and treatment, and their individual personalities. The course focuses on using the student's theoretical model to conceptualize client cases and to provide appropriate treatment modalities while considering significant biopsychosocial and diversity factors. Case management and ongoing evaluation are discussed.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1631 Cognitive Behavioral Theories and Approaches to Psychotherapy; PSYC 1632 Psychodynamic Approaches to Psychotherapy; PSYC 1636 Behavior Therapy

PSYC 1731

Supervision and Consultation

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This course examines the consultative and supervisory processes and reviews the pertinent theories and practice models for supervision and consultation in a variety of employment settings.

Credits: 3

PSYC 1746

Advanced Social-Cultural Bases of Behavior

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This course continues to the review the role of societal and environmental factors in the production and maintenance of human behavior. Socio-cultural individual differences are discussed in the context of diversity issues.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1654 Social and Cultural Bases of Behavior

PSYC 1760

Cognitive-Affective Bases of Behavior II

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This is an expanded discussion of topics related to the cognitive-affective bases of behavior. Specific cognitive activities such as learning, perception, memory, mental representations and effective development are reviewed. In addition, the roles of motivation and emotion in behavior are discussed.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1660 Cognitive-Affective Bases of Behavior I

PSYC 1770

Human Sexuality

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This course explores human sexuality as a central and multidimensional part of the human experience. Current theoretical approaches, research and empirically based interventions will be reviewed. Topics will include sexual behaviors, body image, vulnerability, sensuality, seduction, sexual function and dysfunction. The course will examine the role sexuality plays in psychotherapeutic relationships. Individual differences and cultural diversity will be addressed taking into account, age, ethnicity, gender, cultural, religious and social influences.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1550 Biological Bases of Behavior

PSYC 1771

Advanced Psychopathology

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This advanced course focuses on the clinical manifestations of psychopathology in children, adolescents, and adults as identified in empirical clinical research. The course examines the major differences noted for cultural groups, gender, and persons with disabilities. The wide range of disorders presented in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders Fifth Edition (DSM-V) are reviewed in the context of current research studies.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1669 Psychopathology I: Anxiety and Personality Disorders; PSYC 1670 Psychopathology II: Depressive, Bipolar and Schizophernia Spectrum Disorders; PSYC 1671 Child Psychopathology; PSYC 1680 Research Seminar: Integration of Science and Practice; PSYC 1710 Diversity in Clinical Psychology

PSYC 1776

Health Psychology

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This course explores the relationship between stress, health and illness. Implementing a biopsychosocial approach, health factors are assessed for the severity and recovery from illness. Health maintenance behaviors and the role of psychologists on a multidisciplinary health team are addressed.

Credits: 3

Prerequisites

PSYC 1550 Biological Bases of Behavior

PSYC 1781

Dissertation Seminar

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This seminar-based course focuses on the preparation for the completion and oral defense of the Dissertation proposal. All aspects of the Dissertation are reviewed. Students receive consultation from their Dissertation chair and committee.

Credits: 1

Prerequisites

PSYC 1680 Research Seminar: Integration of Science and Practice; PSYC 1681 Dissertation Development

PSYC 1782, 1784, 1786

Therapy Practicum I, II, III

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The therapy practicum sequence involves direct clinical experiences at an approved training location. Students are enrolled while completing the required therapy practicum.

Credits: 3 credits each course

Prerequisites

PSYC 1682, 1684, 1686 Diagnostic Practicum I, II, III; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1783, 1785, or 1787 Therapy Practicum Seminar I, II, or III, respectively; Approval of Director of Training, Academic Review Committee, and Program Director

PSYC 1783, 1785, 1787

Therapy Practicum Seminar I, II, III

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This seminar sequence reviews the progress of students enrolled in a therapy practicum at an approved training location. Students are required to meet on campus to review training experiences and present clinical cases to the attendees.

Credits: 1 credit each course

Prerequisites

PSYC 1683, 1685, 1687 Diagnostic Practicum Seminar I, II, III; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1782, 1784, or 1786 Therapy Practicum I, II, or III, respectively; Approval of Director of Training, Academic Review Committee, and Program Director

PSYC 1811, 1812, 1813, 1814

Dissertation I, II, III, IV

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Completion of the Dissertation during fourth year of program. Once enrolled, the student must be enrolled in this sequence for 4 consecutive quarters. A student must complete a maximum total of 8 credits.

Credits: 2-4 credits each course

Prerequisites

PSYC 1781 Dissertation Seminar; Approval of Program Director

PSYC 1882, 1884, 1886

Advanced Practicum I, II, III

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The advanced practicum involves the direct clinical experiences at an approved training location. Students are enrolled while completing the required advanced practicum.

Credits: 3 credits each course

Prerequisites

PSYC 1782, 1784, 1786 Therapy Practicum I, II, III; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1883, 1885, or 1887 Advanced Practicum Seminar I, II, or III, respectively; Approval of Director of Training, Academic Review Committee, and Program Director

PSYC 1883, 1885, 1887

Advanced Practicum Seminar I, II, II

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This seminar reviews the progress of students enrolled in an advanced practicum at an approved training location. Students are required to meet on campus to review training experiences and present clinical cases to the attendees.

Credits: 1 credit each course

Prerequisites

PSYC 1783, 1785, 1787 Therapy Practicum Seminar I, II, III; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1882, 1884, or 1886 Advanced Practicum I, II, or III, respectively; Approval of Director of Training, Academic Review Committee, and Program Director

PSYC 1900, 1901, 1902, 1903

Internship

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The internship is a 12 month full-time commitment (2,000 hours) that is designed to provide an intensive clinical experience expanding upon the required didactic coursework, clerkship, diagnostic practicum, therapy practicum, and advanced practicum experiences. In some approved circumstances, students may complete the requirement in 24 months. (50 credits total.)

Credits: 12.5 credits each course

Prerequisites

PSYC 1582, 1583 Clerkship I, II; PSYC 1682, 1684, 1686 Diagnostic Practicum I, II, III; PSYC 1782, 1784, 1786 Therapy Practicum I, II, III; PSYC 1882, 1884, 1886 Advanced Practicum I, II, III; Successful completion of all coursework, Dissertation proposal, and Qualifying Examination; Approval of Program Director and Director of Training

PSYC 1910-1913

Internship Continuation

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This course is reserved for students requiring additional time for completing internship requirements beyond the initial term of the internship. A continuation fee is assessed for enrollment in this course. The fee increases in the third continuation quarter and beyond.

Credits: 0.5 credit each course

Prerequisites

PSYC 1900 Internship; Approval of Program Director and Director of Training

PSYC 1921, 1922, 1923, 1924

Dissertation Continuation I, II, III, IV

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This course sequence is reserved for students on internship needing additional time for completion of the required Dissertation.

Credits: 0.5 credit each course

Prerequisites

PSYC 1814 Dissertation IV; Concurrent enrollment in PSYC 1900, 1901, 1902, or 1903 Internship; Approval of Program Director

PSYC 1990 - 1999

Dissertation Post-Internship I - X

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This course is reserved for students needing additional time after internship for completion of the required Dissertation. A fee will be assessed for students who are registered for this course beyond year 5 of the program.

Credits: 0.5 credit each course

Prerequisites

Approval of Program Director