Doctoral students in counselor education and supervision program receive national recognition
Six doctoral students in the Mary Frances Early College of Education’s counselor education and supervision program recently received national recognition via grants, awards, and program admissions.
Lindsay Lundeen (Ph.D. ’24) won the Glen E. Hubele National Graduate Student Award from the American Counseling Association. The award is named for Glen E. Hubele, who was professor of educational psychology and guidance at East Illinois University. Lundeen also recently received a research grant from the Association for Assessment and Research in Counseling.
John McCall (Ph.D. ’24) won the graduate student research grant from the International Association for Addiction and Offender Counselors for his grant, “The relationship between chronic stress and cannabis use in college attending young adults who experienced childhood poverty.”
Avery Rosser (Ph.D. ’24) was elected to the Minority Fellowship Program with the National Board of Certified Counselors. The program selects master’s and doctoral students to aid in providing care to underserved populations.
Additionally, three students—Jhamarcus Pharaoh (B.S.F.C.S. ’15, M.Ed. ’18, Ed.S. ’20, Ph.D. ’24), Ashley Holmes (A.B. ’09, M.Ed. ’15, Ph.D. ’24) and Katherine Wood (Ph.D. ’24)—were elected into the Professional School Counseling Emerging Scholars Program with the American School Counseling Association.
During the two-year program, participants select manuscripts for the Professional School Counseling Journal and cultivate their own research interests with the goal of diversifying the profession.