Page 1

COUNSELING CENTER ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020


CONTENT 3 4 5 7 8 10 11 13

14 16

MESSAGE FROM THE DIRECTOR VISION, MISSION & VALUES CLINICAL SERVICES CLIENT CHARACTERISTICS CLINICAL SERVICES SUMMARY CLIENT FEEDBACK GROUP COUNSELING

PREVENTION PROGRAMMING & CONSULTATION TRAINING

STAFF CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE MENTAL HEALTH FIELD

2  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®


MESSAGE FROM THE COUNSELING CENTER DIRECTOR The USF Counseling Center (USFCC) strives to flexibly meet the changing mental health needs of our diverse campus community. This vision felt especially relevant during the 2019-2020

SCOTT STRADER, PHD DIRECTOR, COUNSELING SERVICES

academic year! Alongside our campus partners, we adapted to rapidly changing circumstances to continue promoting the wellbeing of the USF community through culturally sensitive counseling, consultation, prevention, and training. This experience underscored what we already knew: USF students, faculty, and staff are resilient, innovative, determined, and caring. We are proud to be a part of the Bulls Nation.

2019-2020 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY: The USFCC continued to see a high utilization of services. Throughout Fall 2019 and the first half of the Spring 2020 Semester, before USF was disrupted by the COVID-19 pandemic, the number of students seen for appointments increased by 7% percent compared to the same time period in 2018-19. Our advanced disaster preparedness plan allowed us to rapidly adapt to meet student needs during the COVID-19 pandemic. Annual emergency planning exercises contributed to our ability to adapt quickly to the COVID-19 pandemic, rapidly pivoting our operations to provide telemental health services to students with minimal disruption in care. This included offering counseling via confidential videoconference, creating topical online workshops and discussion forums, and providing urgent, same-day tele-mental health crisis appointments. By the end of June, 2020, we served a total of 654 students via tele-mental health services, who scheduled a total of 3,417 appointments. We served a racially and culturally diverse range of clients representative of the overall USF student population. Clients served by the USFCC reflected the racial composition of the student body, and included 285 international students from 93 different countries. We also served 862 first-generation students, and 211 students who disclosed that they had a documented and diagnosed disability. USFCC outreach efforts reached 10,410 members of the campus community through our prevention programming and consultation services. Our outreach programs include helping students manage anxiety, helping international students cope with the COVID-19 pandemic while far from home, providing a supportive presence

after crisis events, and training faculty and staff to recognize signs of potential self-harm and manage students’ mental health concerns. We offered a variety of rich clinical training experiences. During the 2019-2020 training year, the Center attracted twelve trainees from clinical psychology, counseling psychology, and social work programs across the country. Collectively, the trainees treated 1,519 students in individual and group counseling, and served over 2,000 students with outreach programming. One of our doctoral interns was nominated for a division-wide award for his outreach initiatives. We proactively demonstrated our commitment to social justice and diversity. The USFCC strives to maintain an environment honoring and celebrating the multifaceted diversity of USF students and community members. For example, in response to social injustices and racial unrest, we launched online discussion forums so students had access to healing spaces and could engage in critical conversations. Additionally, two postdoctoral fellows offered behavioral health consultation services in Student Health Services, increasing our reach to diverse groups on campus. We maintained a workplace culture of warmth, inclusion, and respect. The USFCC regularly assesses our workplace climate, ensuring that each team member feels valued, included, and respected for their strengths, perspectives, cultures, and identities. Together, we celebrated personal and professional accomplishments, created online spaces for community-building during the pandemic, and maintained an active professional development program. Staff members report our collaborative environment continues to be one of the things they appreciate most about working at the USFCC. University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  3  ®


VISION, MISSION & VALUES OUR VISION:

Flexibly meeting the changing mental health needs of a diverse campus community through sustainable interprofessional partnerships, and providing inclusive, innovative, and accessible mental health services.

OUR MISSION:

To promote the well-being of the campus community by providing culturally sensitive, evidence-based counseling, consultation, prevention and training dedicated to student academic and personal success.

OUR VALUES: Integrity: Consistently practicing honesty, authenticity, transparency, and ethical decision-making Excellence: Remaining productive and accountable to stakeholders, while flexibly innovating to enhance continued growth and development Collaboration: Fostering the open exchange of ideas and building upon the unique talents and strengths of others Equity and Inclusion: Demonstrating commitment to social justice, cultural humility, and equity in access to resources Balance: Striving for equilibrium among personal and professional values and needs, while maintaining growth as individuals and as an organization

4  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®


CLINICAL SERVICES SUMMARY: Total Students Served

4,302

Total Students Initiating Contact with the USFCC:

9.7%

Percentage of Overall Student Body Served:

Appointments

23,595

Scheduled Appointments:

4.46%

Average number of appointments per client (or student):

Crisis Services Utilization Crisis Appointments Conducted: Students served for Crisis:

1,128 889

Outcomes Each USF student who used individual counseling services at the Counseling Center completed a brief pre-visit assessment to help their provider establish a baseline and assess their progress in counseling. The Behavioral Health Measure – 20 (BHM-20) assesses functioning in multiple areas and suggests that the majority of students who use the Counseling Center experience improved functioning as a result of their counseling experience Average improved change in BHM scores (through 3/15/20)

Counseling Outcomes Global Mental Health

Anxiety

28%

Depression 25%

28% 59%

54%

57%

Alcohol/drugs

Suicide

Well-being 50%

61% 78%

Emotional Symptoms

32%

Eating Disorder

Life Functioning 27%

70%

43%

82%

59%

RECOVERED

57%

72%

52%

IMPROVED

Client Surveys Students reported positive experiences utilizing various USFCC services.

Students reported positive academic and educational outcomes as a result of their counseling experience.

94% 93% 89% 90% 92%

64% 80% 81%

indicated they would utilize USFCC Services if they needed help in the future indicated they would recommend the USFCC to a friend indicated they were satisfied with the accomplishments they made in counseling

Reported they performed better academically Reported they were more likely to continue their education at USF Reported they were more likely to graduate from USF

felt that what they learned in counseling led to positive changes in their lives were overall satisfied with their counseling experience University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  5  ®


6  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®


CLIENT CHARACTERISTICS Race/Ethnicity

1.5% No Response 10.5% African American/Black 0.2% American Indian/Alaskan Native 0.2% Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander 18.4% Hispanic/Latina/o 10.2% Asian American/Asian 6.2% Multi-Racial 50.3% White 3.0% Self-Identify

Gender Identity 2.1% No Response 68.0% Woman 27.4% Man 1.1% Transgender 1.9% Self-identify

Sexual Identity 4.6% No Response 15.1% Bisexual 2.8% Gay 67.8% Heterosexual or Straight 2.0% Lesbian 5.1% Questioning 3.9% Self-identify

University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  7  ®


CLINICAL SERVICES SUMMARY Utilization Trends Appointments scheduled

Students

30000

Additional Student Demographics:

29,226 25000

20000

24,873

23,596

Transfer students: First generation students:

19,812

15000

Students with registered disabilities:

10000

Served in the U.S. Military:

5000 4,100

3,506

4,554

4,302

0 2016-17

2017-18

2018-19

2019-20

Students with medical problems: Students without health insurance:

Presenting Concerns During Intake Appointment*:

68.4%

50.8%

Anxiety

Depression

32.8%

Academic Performance

56.5%

26.0%

Relationship Problem

37% Family

Stress

22.2%

Self-esteem/ Confidence

Many students present with more than one concern during the intake appointment.

*

8  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®

30% 27% 7% 1% 24% 19%


"I am honored to be a part of the campus community that values diversity and inclusiveness. I love being a part of our students' journey to reach their goals and potential. " -Diane Williams, LCSW, Staff Clinician

Severity of Client Presentations Percent of students endorsing various concerns during their 1st appointment: 2016-2017

2018-2019

2019-2020

% INC. OVER 3-YEAR PERIOD 

Prior Hospitalization

9.2%

9.3%

9.3%

1%

Marijuana Use

22.9%

24.4%

25.1%

9.6%

Need to Reduce Drugs/Alcohol

27.0%

28.5%

28.2%

4.4%

Self-injury

28.4%

28.6%

30.8%

8.5%

Considered suicide

33.5%

35.6%

36.6%

9.3%

Attempted suicide

11.5%

11.3%

11.6%

6.7%

Unwanted Sexual Experience

24.1%

25.5%

28.8%

19.5%

Harassment/Abuse

38.1%

38.9%

42.3%

11%

PTSD Experience

47.1%

45.3%

51.9%

10.2%

University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  9  ®


CLIENT FEEDBACK • “My counselor was an incredible human being. He helped me in all aspects, from creativity to sports to school to jobs. He has always been supportive of everything I do, brought me up whenever I was at a low point, and created a safe environment where I can voice my thoughts and opinions freely with no judgement. We had real conversations that will stick with me forever.” • “I really liked how all of the staff are very warm and welcoming. They make you feel safe enough to open up. They help you out throughout the session, helping you understand why you feel the way you do. I was always scared to get counseling services in the past, but USF changed my mind about counseling and I would recommend it to anyone who is going through a rough time.” • “I like my counselor. He didn't rush me or make me feel uncomfortable when we talked. He made sure he understood my problems. He let me take my time and didn't judge me. I got good advice that I was able to implement into my life and I felt much better after talking to him” • “In a way, I wish that I had been brave enough to come to counseling sooner, as the sessions helped me get back peace that has been gone since before middle school. I felt validated and heard in my concerns and soon found my counselor had solutions that really helped me.” • “Even though we were from different cultures, my therapist took the time to understand the difference in our cultures to better understand my viewpoint. I appreciated this greatly. I definitely plan on going back.” • “I absolutely LOVE my counselor. She is fantastic and very understanding of my struggles. I love that she very quickly put steps and methods into action to help me start to better my mental health! She taught me a lot about my mental health and how to improve it just this semester!” • “Thank you so much for the effort the counseling center has put in to converting to an online platform during this pandemic. It is wonderful that students still have access to services that they were already seeking and that students new to counseling can seek help they may need during this difficult time. Thank you so much for your efforts, for everyone that took part in this transition.” • “It was really lovely that the Counseling Center kept going through the pandemic. My counselor was really kind and understanding through it all. She also quickly learned the telehealth programs/ website and was adept in teaching me.” 10  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®


GROUPS The USFCC has a robust group program. During the 2019-2020 academic year, prior to the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic, the Center offered a total of 55 groups, including interpersonal process groups, specialty groups, drop-in sessions, and seminar series. Then, when the pandemic forced USF to close campus, we moved offerings online, allowing us to continue facilitating drop-in groups, interpersonal process groups, and seminars. From March 23 – June 30, 2020, the USFCC offered daily drop-in groups covering six different topics, 120 drop-in groups in all, and three online interpersonal process groups.

Clients attended:

Appointments attended:

890 2,092

Groups Offered: Groups offered in the past year: • Understanding Self and Others • Understanding Self and Others, Graduate Students • Understanding Self and Others, People of Color • Focused Brief Group Therapy • Balancing Emotions/Soothing the Self • Our Voices (Students of Color) • Entre Familia (Latinx Students) • LGBTQ+ • True Selves (for Students who identify as Transgender) • Total Nourishment • Dungeons and Dragons • MOVE Forward • Building Strength in Remembrance • Men’s Group • Empowerment (for students who have experienced interpersonal trauma) • Mindfulness Meditation • Emotional Expression Through Art

Clients attending online groups:

171

Number of groups: ’15-‘16: ’16-’17: 17’-18’: 18’-19’: 19’-20’:

22 24 27 40 55

Group Spotlight: Our Voices

Our Voices is a group designed to offer a sense of community, support, validation, empowerment, and resources for Black, Indigenous, and/or People of Color (BIPOC) students experiencing challenges in their academic, professional, and personal endeavors

Dungeons and Dragons

The Dungeons and Dragons group is a role-playing experience in which participants take on the persona of fictional characters and go on adventures, with the ultimate goal of interacting with others in new and personalized ways, improving social and interpersonal skills.

University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  11  ®


Impact of Groups Research consistently demonstrates group counseling is an effective treatment modality for a range of mental health concerns, and our students agree:

94%

95%

- said they learned something valuable about themselves through interaction with fellow group members

- said they practiced skills applicable to their academic and personal success

95%

- said they were able to communicate their identities and values to a diverse group

99%

- said they improved their ability to understand and interact with people who are different than them

87%

94%

- said by the end of group counseling, their overall wellbeing had improved

- said they were satisfied with the quality of their group counseling experience

Client Group Comments “ The group made me feel like I’m not alone in my feelings, like others are having similar battles. Also, I liked getting feedback from others about my feelings/opinions.” “ Everyone needs help sometimes and honestly, the group therapy at USF is worth being uncomfortable for the first 2 or 3 sessions.” “ I would say group is challenging because it requires you to put yourself out there and face awkward and challenging situations, however it is very rewarding in the end.” “ Group was one of the best experiences dealing with my mental health.” “ Group was a place that propelled me from a dark time in a matter of months.” “ Do it! Just do it! It will help and it will be fun!” “ Group helps you become a better person with yourself and others” “ Sharing my story in group allowed me to gain power in my story and advocate for myself.”

92%

- said they would recommend group counseling to a friend

The positive outcomes continued into our summer group counseling offerings, which were conducted via secure videoconference. Ninety four percent of participants in summer groups reported they practiced skills outside of the group, learned something valuable about themselves through interactions with group members, and would recommend group counseling to a friend. Eighty eight percent felt satisfied with the quality of their group counseling experience, and reported engagement and participation at a level that moved them toward their interpersonal goals. 12  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®


PREVENTION PROGRAMMING & CONSULTATION The USFCC is dedicated to fostering resilience among USF students and the USF community through the provision of campus prevention and consultation services. We offer workshops focused on resiliency-based learning objectives that help students maximize their strengths, learn new ways to cope, connect with others, and prepare to be psychologically well and academically successful. During times of crisis, we provide a compassionate presence and empathic support. We also consult with faculty and staff about how to best support USF students. During the pandemic, we converted many of our prevention initiatives to online formats to continue offering these vital services to the USF community.

SUMMARY: Overall outreach appointments: Overall people served:

616 10,410

Consultations: People served:

305 1,061

2019-2020 Highlights With our prevention and consultation initiatives, the USFCC is making USF a “caring community” for our students in collaboration with our campus partners. Highlights from the 2019-2020 year include: Making Sense of Now: The USFCC created online spaces for students of varied backgrounds to engage in supportive dialogues about ongoing issues including but not limited to: xenophobia, law enforcement killings of unarmed Black people, systemic racism, COVID-19, privilege, oppression, and institutional challenges. Students were able to process their experiences while offering support and encouragement to one another in a caring environment. COVID-19 Related Online Workshops: In response to our students’ changing needs during the COVID-19 pandemic, we quickly launched a variety of online workshops. These virtual, psycho-educational sessions focused on helping students thrive during the pandemic. Workshops focused on groups of students who were particularly impacted by the pandemic, including students of color, LGBTQ+ students, students with histories of interpersonal violence, students with a history of attention concerns, students who are financially insecure, and international students who were far from home. Campus Community Consultations: The USFCC provided a variety of consultations and professional development trainings to members of the USF community surrounding issues that concern the emotional wellness and success of students.

Trainings for USF faculty and staff included: • • • • •

Incorporating Mindfulness in Your Curricula - Bringing mindfulness into the classroom to help students succeed Mental Health Matters – Faculty and staff’s role in mental health prevention at USF Intentional Conversations - Strategies for having critical and difficult conversations with students Supporting Student Mental Health Abroad - Caring for student mental health while studying/traveling abroad Campus Connect - Suicide prevention gatekeeper training

Multicultural Outreach and Support: The USFCC collaborates with various university offices and departments to support and celebrate diverse populations in the USF community. This year, we participated in many outreach events focused on supporting specific student groups, including: • • • • • • •

Celebrating Hispanic Heritage Month Tabling at the LGBTQ+ and Ally Ice Cream Social Facilitating a Mindfulness through Art workshop for USF Health’s Multicultural Week Supporting events for survivors of sexual assault Participating in a community call-to-action events for Black students Facilitating multicultural mixers with the Office of Multicultural Affairs (e.g., Asian & Pacific Islander student mixer, LGBTQ+ student mixer, Black student mixer) Providing a supportive presence at a student government led vigil for the USF community of color

University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  13  ®


TRAINING Providing training opportunities to developing clinicians from multiple disciplines is fundamental to the USFCC’s mission. The Center currently provides mental health training opportunities through its Postdoctoral Fellowship, Doctoral Internship, and Graduate Student Clinician programs. Our trainees can expect to learn and apply evidence-based treatment practices that are relevant to college populations, while receiving competency-based supervision from the Center’s excellent training staff. Typical training experiences include: • • • • •

Providing Individual, group, and couples counseling for USF graduate and undergraduate students Receiving weekly supervision and regular mentorship from a diverse team of licensed clinicians Conducting consultation and outreach projects for the USF community Participation in didactic seminars on diversity and inclusion, supervision, evidence-based practices, group counseling, consultation, and psychology in healthcare settings Involvement in USFCC committees (e.g., Diversity and Inclusion, Outreach Initiatives, Professional Development, Clinical Services)

The USFCC staff works to create a warm and inclusive atmosphere where trainees are valued members of the team. This past year, our trainees’ positive experiences resulted in all three interns applying for and accepting positions as USFCC postdoctoral fellows, and two of our postdoctoral fellows accepting positions to join the USFCC as staff members.

Program Highlights Doctoral Intern Consultation Projects

Doctoral interns engage in consultation projects, serving as psychological consultants to USF campus departments. Interns build relationships, conduct needs assessments, identify and implement relevant interventions, and evaluate the success of these efforts. These projects assist interns in developing skills needed to advocate for inclusion and social justice within their communities. This past year, our interns partnered with the USF Office of Veteran Success, USF Campus Recreation and Wellness, and the USF Athletic Training Master of Science Program to assist these campus partners in supporting diverse students.

Postdoctoral Fellowship Tracks

Over the years, our postdoctoral fellowship program has evolved to offer multiple training tracks that allow each fellow to focus on a specialized area of practice. In the Behavioral Health Consultant (BHC) track, two fellows spend half their time providing behavioral 14  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®


health consultation to patients in the USF Student Health Services (SHS) medical clinic. Our Dual Campus Track allows one fellow to spend part of their time each week at the USF St. Petersburg campus Wellness Center, providing both psychological intervention and behavioral health consultation in a smaller campus community. Finally, our Counseling Center track fellow spends all their time in the Counseling Center on the Tampa campus and has access to unique professional activities in this setting (e.g., supervision of graduate student clinicians, more intensive exposure to group therapy, training in an area of specialized competence). External Rotation/Summer Specialization Projects Typically, our doctoral interns and postdoctoral fellows have the opportunity to complete a ten-week, 16-hour-per-week external rotation with an affiliated agency or develop a concentration in an area of counseling center work. Past trainees have completed their external rotations at Tampa General Hospital shadowing medical psychologists and providing services to adult and adolescent patients, Rogers Behavioral Health, a private outpatient facility in Tampa, gaining specialized experience assessing and treating obsessive compulsive disorder and eating disorders, and working at the Tampa Veterans Affairs Hospital providing psychological services to veterans under the supervision of VA psychologists. Other trainees have used summer specializations to develop concentrations in prevention, outreach, and group therapy.

Training and COVID-19 When the COVID-19 pandemic hit, the USFCC team worked hard to ensure our trainees continued to reach their goals and receive enriching training experiences. The USFCC pivoted quickly to provide telehealth services to students, so that our trainees were able to continue accruing hours toward graduation and licensure. Additionally, trainees provided online groups and psychoeducational workshops, completed digital outreach projects, created wellness-focused social media content, and remained active members of the Counseling Center team while working safely from home. With support from the Center, trainees were able to gain specialized experience in telepsychology. They completed the American Psychological Association’s Telepsychology Best Practices training series, received specialized supervision and training in delivery of online interpersonal process groups, and gained mentorship in conducting outreach and consultation efforts in a digital environment. Although our traditional external rotations were interrupted by the pandemic, we created an internal group counseling specialization program, and one of our postdoctoral fellows completed a telehealth external rotation with a local private practice. We are pleased to report that all our graduate student clinicians completed their practicum training requirements, all three interns successfully completed their program requirements and earned their doctorates, and all four postdoctoral fellows completed the requirements for Florida licensure as psychologists. We continue to seek out creative ways to support trainees during this unique and evolving time in the delivery of health service psychology. University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  15  ®


STAFF CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE

MENTAL HEALTH FIELD

This past year, the USFCC staff continued our tradition of making significant contributions in the field of mental health. We made Bulls Nation proud by publishing in peer-reviewed journals, presenting at national conferences, being interviewed by local news media, participating in national committees, and teaching continuing education workshops. When we do this, we enhance the positive reputation of USF Health and Wellness, and USF in general.

Leadership and Service LISA FERDINAND, PH.D.

Served as Vice President for Practice, APA Division 17 Served as Chair of the Section on Supervision and Training, APA Division 17 Received the Section on Professional Practice Leadership Award, APA Division 17 Instructed a grant-funded, 10-month supervision training course, “Building Supervisory Capacity”

HEGE RIISE, PH.D.

VINNY DEHILI, PH.D.

NICK JOYCE, PH.D.

Served on the Presidential Task force (The Liberation Incubator), APA Division 17 Served as a facilitator for Academics for Black Lives programming Provided expert opinion to ESPN, Detroit Free Press Co-organized and spoke during the March for Freedom event, Gainesville, Florida

MADELINE COLON, MSW.

Served as an Executive Member of the Presidential Advisory Committee, “Status of Latinos,” University of South Florida 16  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®

REUBEN FALOUGHI, PH.D.

Gave the Invited Keynote Address, Florida Group Psychotherapy Society Annual Conference

Served on the APA Commission on Accreditation. Completed yoga teacher certification

Invited to blog about packaging and delivering ACT, Psychologytoday.com


Licensure Obtained JANET SAID, LMFT

Obtained Licensure as a Marriage and Family Therapist in the state of Florida, Florida Board of Clinical Social Work, Marriage and Family Therapy and Mental Health Counseling

"I enjoy being part of the diverse USF CC staff, working alongside caring teammates who are committed to social justice, acceptance, and inclusion." - Madeline Colon, LCSW, Staff Clinician

Professional Publications MEGHAN BUTLER, PH.D.

Caperton, W., Butler, M., Kaiser, D., Connelly, J., & Knox, S. (2019). Stay-at-home fathers, depression, and help-seeking: A consensual qualitative research study. Psychology of Men & Masculinities. https://doi.org/10.1037/ men0000223

JORDIE PONCY, PH.D.

Poncy, G. (2020). Skillful use of developmental supervision. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 30(1), 102–107. https://doi.org/10.1037/int0000162.

REUBEN FALOUHI, PH.D.

Faloughi, R., & Herman, K. C. (2020). Examining the effects of an intergroup-based diversity and social justice course on students’ multicultural competencies and engagement. Journal of Prevention and Health Promotion, 2632077020943845.

Professional Presentations JOSEPHINE CHU KS, PSY. D. & MICHAEL ROGERS, PH.D.

(2020, February). Two birds with one stone: Strategies for social justice advocacy that simultaneously support counselor self-care at a college counseling center. Breakout session accepted at the 2020 American College Counseling Association Annual Conference, Washington, DC.

JASON AXFORD, MA

Axford, J. (2020, February). Implementing a students of color group at a predominantly white institution. Breakout session presented at the American College Counseling Association Annual Conference, Washington, DC.

VINNY DEHILI, PH.D.

Chapman, C. & Dehili, V. (2020, March). Role-playing therapy groups: A new approach to using games to connect, overcome anxiety, and learn skills. Open session presented at the AGPA (American Group Psychotherapy Association) Connect Annual Conference, New York.

DARLEEN GRACIAHOUSMAN, PSY.D.

Gracia-Housman, Darleen J. (2019, October). “La Lucha” for Latinx millennial college students: Reflections from a pilot emotional support group. Roundtable presented at the National Latinx Psychological Association Annual Conference, Miami.

NICK JOYCE, PH.D

Joyce, N. (2020, February). Applying Acceptance and Commitment Therapy to the college counseling setting. Pre-conference workshop presented to the American College Counseling Association Annual Conference, Washington, DC.

NICK JOYCE, PH.D. & SCOTT STRADER, PH.D.

Joyce, N. & Strader, S. (2020, February). Developing and piloting a telemental health program at a university counseling center. Breakout session presented at the American College Counseling Association Annual Conference, Washington, DC.

MICHAEL ROGERS, PH.D.

Rogers, M. (2019, September). Strategic approach to implementing a competency-based supervision model. Workshop conducted for the Association of Counseling Center Training Agencies Annual Conference, Washington, DC. Rogers, M., Jehu, C., Miramontes, L., and Hinojos, B. (2019, September). On whose authority? The opportunities and challenges of being an early career psychologist training director with a minority identity. Workshop conducted for the Association of Counseling Center Training Agencies Annual Conference, Washington, DC.

HEATHER WALDERS, PH.D.

Walders, H. (2020, June). Sexual violence awareness: Outreach training and partnering across campus to address sexual assault perceptions. Breakout session accepted for presentation at the Association for College Counseling Center Outreach Annual Conference, Philadelphia.

SCOTT STRADER, PH.D.

Petrillo, E.K., Signorello, R., & Strader, S. (2019, October). Ethical codes: A framework for guiding service, advocacy, and well-being. Breakout session presented at the Association for University and College Counseling Center Directors Annual Conference, San Antonio. Strader, S., Abel, D., & Martin, J.K. (2019, October). Managing challenging staff issues: Caring for all the fruit in the bowl, even the bad apples. Breakout session presented at the Association for University and College Counseling Center Directors Annual Conference, San Antonio.

University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  17  ®


Proceedings Accepted for Presentation at the 2020 Counseling Psychology Conference, New Orleans, LA (canceled due to COVID-19) Chu, K.S., & Rogers, M. Reaching underrepresented students at a university counseling center. Roundtable Discussion. Faloughi, R., Singh, A., Reynolds, A., Green, C., Mosley, D. Cadenas, G., Y Minero-Meza, L. Building a counseling psychology of liberation. Pre-conference workshop. Faloughi, R., Singh, A., Reynolds, A., Green, C., Mosley, D. Cadenas, G., Y Minero-Meza, L. Exploring liberation. Roundtable discussion. Faloughi, R., Singh, A., Reynolds, A., Green, C., Mosley, D. Cadenas, G., Y Minero-Meza, L. Liberation incubator. Town hall discussion. Ferdinand, L., Butler, M., & Poncy, G. It won’t happen here: Disaster preparedness in college counseling. Symposium. Ferdinand, L., Rogers, M., Zetzer, Z., Dickey, l., Whittaker, V. & Christianson, H. Bridging the training and supervision gap: Exploring challenges and opportunities across settings and career stages. Symposium. Nolan, S., Ferdinand, L., Bridges-Carter, S., Zetzer, H., Brunner, J., Cruz, C., & Hacker, J. Moving towards counseling center liberation: Rethinking self-care from individual solutions to national advocacy. Symposium. Rowland, M., Strader, S., Mackowiak, C., Donaldson, J., & Ferdinand, L. Practitioner self-care across setting and professional lifespan: opportunities, challenges and lessons learned. Symposium. Rogers, M., Ferdinand, L., Strader, S., Butler, M., Poncy, G. Enacting a social justice mission in university counseling centers. Symposium. Strader, S., Ferdinand, L., & Rogers, M. Enhancing professional competence in counseling center settings: Building a cohesive, accountable, and quality team. Symposium. 18  University of South Florida   |  COUNSELING CENTER ®


University of South Florida   |  ANNUAL REPORT 2019-2020  19  ®


COUNSELING CENTER

usf.edu/student-affairs/counseling-center/ 4202 E. Fowler Avenue, SVC 2124 • Tampa, FL 33620, USA • 813-974-2831

Profile for kdhefner

2019-2020 Annual Report University of South Florida Counseling Center  

Advertisement

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded