For courses in Research in Counseling.
The text introduces reader to the basics of how to do research—from formulating a problem, doing a literature review, selecting a design, collecting and analyzing data, through reporting results. It also provides readers with the information they need to become intelligent consumers of published research. Covering a broad range of quantitative, qualitative, and mixed methods designs, as well as action research and program evaluation, the text presents the most common types of research used in the field of counseling.
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Dr. Carl J. Sheperis, PhD, NCC, LPC, ACS, is chair of the Counseling and Special Populations Department at Lamar University. He has more than 25 years of clinical experience in the assessment and treatment of behavioral disorders and psychopathology in infancy and childhood. Dr. Sheperis teaches graduate courses in assessment, research, and statistics. Dr. Sheperis has received numerous awards for his work. He is the author of several textbooks on mental health counseling, assessment, child and adolescent issues, online counselor education, and violence prevention. He currently serves as a member of the Board of Directors for the National Board for Certified Counselors.
J. Scott Young is the chair of the Department of Counseling and Educational Development at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Dr. Young believes that to be an effective educator of counselors one must also be an effective practitioner. Subsequently he has been a practicing counselor and clinical supervisor for over 20 years. Dr. Young is interested in understanding the processes people use to make meaning of their lives and in particular the role that spirituality and religion play in the practice of effective counseling. To this end, he has published numerous articles related to the interface of counseling and spirituality and is the coauthor of Spirituality and Religion in Counseling: A Guide to Competent Practice.
Dr. M. Harry Daniels is professor emeritus and former chair of the Department of Counselor Education at the University of Florida. Dr. Daniels uses the scientist-practitioner model as a guide, believing that counselor educators need to be skilled in both domains. Within this framework, he is interested in knowing how people construct their reality, particularly through the use of imaginative language, and the strategies that they use to regulate their emotional responses to life events. Dr. Daniels is specifically interested in the strategies parents and teachers use to influence children’s emotion regulation abilities.