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Course Sequence

Though the course sequence is relatively stable there are circumstances that require students to take these courses out of the recommended sequence. In addition, continual program development and changes in national and state training standards may result in changes in curriculum or course sequence. Many of the courses require considerable field experience and service reflective of training in the field so students need to plan their schedules accordingly.; Key assessments will be assigned to specific classes via rubrics that professors will use to evaluate student skill attainment.

Sequence of courses taken for School Psychology
Course Number Course Name Semester Term Credit Hours
596 Behavioral Interventions: Theory, Principles, and Techniques Fall 1 3
603 Theories of Human Learning Fall 1 3
604 Role and Function of the School Psychologist Fall 1 3
667 Behavioral Statistics Fall 1 3
695 Supervised Public School Experience (695 a, b) Fall 1 2
611 Psychoeducational Assessment and Interventions I Spring 1 5
656 Education of Individuals with Exceptionalities Spring 1 3
662 Social, Emotional, and Behavioral Assessment Spring 1 3
651 Educational Research Spring 1 3
652 Educational Research Practicum Summer 1 3
556 Advanced Evaluation with Evidence-Based Interventions1 Summer 1 3
612 Psychoeducational Assessment and Interventions II Fall 2 5
666 Educational Consultation, Collaboration, and Community Psychology Fall 2 3
672 Counseling Theories and Mental Health Intervention Fall 2 3
695 Supervised Public School Experience (695c) Fall 2 1
650 Seminar in Special Education Spring 2 3
654 Counseling and Mental Health Practicum Spring 2 4
660 Practicum in School Psychology Spring 2 4
695 Supervised Public School Experience for School Psychology Students (695d) Spring 2 1
800 Research Project I, II Summer 2 6
795 Internship Fall 3 7
800 Research Project I, II Fall 3 2
796 Internship Spring 3 7
800 Research Project I, II Spring 3 2

1 This course is taught as an applied workshop and is scheduled in coordination with the local school district. As an applied workshop, it has a short didactic period of instruction with a strong demand (80 contact hours) upon individual and group work with students. Information about the exact dates of the course will be available as soon as possible. It is important to be available for this course during the whole time of the summer program as students and staff will be dependent upon your attendance for data collection, service provision, and community relations.