The PhD in Clinical Psychology is an American Psychological Association (APA) accredited program, and also a program member of the Council of University Directors of Clinical Psychology (CUDCP). The program adheres to the scientist/practitioner model of training, and requires a number of clinical and research practica in addition to an extensive course curriculum.

  • It is a four-year plus internship, full-time program.
  • It emphasizes a thorough preparation in theoretical psychology and methodology.
  • Theoretical foundations in personality and psychopathology are explored prior to behavioral and personality assessment.
  • Concurrent with the work in assessment, students begin study of the theory, research, and practice of psychotherapy.

The Commission on Accreditation of the American Psychological Association can be contacted at:

Office of Program Consultation and Accreditation 
American Psychological Association 
750 1st Street, NE, Washington, DC 20002 
Phone: (202) 336-5979 / E-mail: 

Admission requirements

This program is open to applications from those who hold an undergraduate degree in psychology or have taken the required number of psychology credits (18). The requirement of 18 undergraduate credits includes statistics and 15 additional credits, preferably introductory psychology, developmental psychology, experimental psychology, and social psychology.

Students are selected from a pool of academically qualified applicants who can contribute to the diversity of the student body. Students enrolled in the clinical psychology program come from diverse ethnic, cultural, individual and experiential backgrounds. Applications are encouraged from those identifying with cultural and/or individual areas of diversity, including (but not limited to) age, disability, ethnicity, gender, gender identity, language, national origin, race, religion, culture, sexual orientation, and socioeconomic status.

Acceptance decisions are based on outstanding undergraduate and (where applicable) graduate academic performance, evidence of scholarly activity such as publications and paper presentations, prior work experience, the personal statement, and letters of recommendation. 

The deadline for application for admission to the PhD program is December 15, 2022.

NOTE: The FDU application fee for the 2022-2023 application cycle has been waived.

To apply to this program, complete an application through the psychology common application PSYCAS.

This application should be used only to apply for the PhD in Clinical Psychology. Your application to the PhD program will not be considered complete unless you submit the following through PSYCAS:

  • all official undergraduate and graduate transcripts,
  • three letters of recommendation,
  • a personal statement,
  • a CV, and
  • official GRE aptitude and psychology test score reports. The psychology GRE is optional for those who majored in psychology as an undergraduate or attained an advanced degree in psychology. 

Degree plan

1st Semester

  • PSYC6112     Clinical Research Methods & Psychometrics
  • PSYC6114     Psychopathology
  • PSYC6116     History & Systems
  • PSYC6118     Computer Application in Statistics Lab
  • PSYC6132     Developmental Issues in Clinical Psychology
  • PSYC6180     First-Year Clinical Practicum I

2nd Semester

  • PSYC6122     Personality Assessment
  • PSYC7121     Cognitive Behavior Therapy
  • PSYC6133     Intellectual Assessment
  • PSYC6160     Teaching Seminar (1 credit)
  • PSYC6624     Introduction to Psychotherapy
  • PSYC6181     First-Year Clinical Practicum II: Ethics

3rd Semester

  • PSYC7110     Research Design & Analysis I
  • PSYC7113     Psychodynamic Psychotherapy
  • PSYC7120     Diversity issues in Clinical Psychology
  • PSYC____     ASTCP_________
  • PSYC7180     Second-Year Clinical Practicum I

4th Semester

  • PSYC7111     Research Design & Analysis II
  • PSYC7125     Applied Social Psychology
  • PSYC7130     Biological Bases of Behavior
  • PSYC____     ASTCP______________
  • PSYC7181     Second-Year Clinical Practicum II

5th Semester

  • PSYC____     ASTCP______________
  • PSYC7133     Learning, Cognition, and Emotion
  • PSYC8129     Psychopharmacology
  • PSYC____     ASTCP______________
  • PSYC8180     Third-Year Clinical Practicum I

6th Semester

  • PSYC9124     Advanced Research Seminar (1 credit)
  • PSYC9138     Professional Development
  • PSYC____     ASTCP______________
  • PSYC____     ASTCP______________
  • PSYC8181     Third-Year Clinical Practicum II




CHILD CLINICAL (offered every other year; alternates with Family; open to 2nd,3rd years)

FAMILY THERAPY (2nd,3rd years)


NEUROPSYCH (Fall every odd year; open to 2nd,3rd years)

ADVANCED PERSONALITY ASSESSMENT (Fall, every other even year, open to 2nd , 3rd years)

ADVANCED CBT (open to 2nd, 3rd years)

Advanced special topics in clinical psychology, 4 required

A class will run if there are sufficient enrollment numbers to support it.

  • PSYC8114     Neuropsychology (offered even years in the fall; open to second- and third-year students)
  • PSYC9160     Advanced Personality Assessment (offered odd years in the fall; open to second- and third- year students)
  • PSYC8127     Clinical Child Psychology (offered odd years in the spring; open to second- and third- year students)
  • PSYC8145     Advanced Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (offered in the fall; open to third-year students only)
  • PSYC9143     Advanced Psychodynamic Therapy (offered in the spring; open to third-year students only)
  • PSYC9145     Seminar in Clinical Psychology (offered in the spring; open to third-year students only)
  • PSYC9123 Family Therapy (offered even years in the spring; open to second- and third- year students)

Additional optional coursework and independent studies

  • PSYC9112     Dissertation Maintenance (summer)
  • PSYC9113     Internship Maintenance (summer)
  • PSYC9116     Research Maintenance (summer)
  • PSYC9180     4th Year Practicum I (fall)
  • PSYC9181     4th Year Practicum II (spring)
  • PSYC9280     5th Year Clinical Practicum I (fall)
  • PSYC9281     5th Year Practicum II (spring)
  • PSYC9800     Independent Study

Special requirements

  • First Year Research Practicum
  • First Year Clinical Practicum
  • Second Year Research practicum
  • Second Year Clinical practicum
  • Second Year Project
  • Third Year Research practicum
  • Third Year Clinical practicum
  • Teaching Requirement
  • Dissertation Accepted
  • Qualifying Examination
  • Comprehensive Examination

Internship and dissertation

Students are required to apply for internship via the national match system offered by the Association of Psychology Postdoctoral and Internship Centers (APPIC) and participate in an approved internship. The internship may begin after the student has completed the courses listed under the first six semesters, completed the second year research project, passed the comprehensive examinations, and successfully defended the dissertation proposal. Typically, the dissertation is completed in the fourth year and internship in the fifth year.


Ongoing annual evaluations of students will be conducted by the faculty using information submitted by practicum site supervisors, course instructors, and research mentors. Students will meet with the Program Director to receive feedback concerning these evaluations.

Research practicum

All first-, second- and third-year students participate in a research practicum of ongoing projects supervised by doctoral faculty members. The practicum requires approximately 8-10 hours a week. Research projects frequently culminate in the publication of articles in psychological journals and paper and poster presentations at various professional meetings, with students in the doctoral program participating as authors and presenters.

Forensic Track

An optional add-on forensic track is available to students in the Ph.D. program who fulfill the following additional requirements:

  • Completion of at least one of the required clinical practicums at any point after the first year. This requirement can be satisfied through an NYNJDOT approved externship or similar placement meeting requirements of the track.
  • Completion of at least two additional courses: PSYC7230 Forensic Assessment and Prediction and PSYC7235 Evaluating Criminal Responsibility and Competency.
  • Completion of a dissertation on a forensic topic.

It should be noted that research opportunities in forensic psychology are available.

Forensic track courses may incur additional fees if they increase a student’s credit load for a given semester above the allowable flat-fee level of 16.5 credits.

Students coming into the program without a Master’s degree may incur additional fees for the two courses mentioned above, since they are above and beyond the required courses for the clinical doctoral program.

Completion of the forensic track will be noted on the student’s transcript.
Partner sites:
    • Long Island Jewish Medical Center—The Zucker Hillside Hospital; Glen Oaks, NY
    • Veterans Affairs Medical Center—Bronx, NY
    • Institute of Living/Hartford Hospital; Hartford, CT
    • NYU Lagone Medical Center (Rusk Inst of Rehab Medicine); NY, NY
    • Hudson River Regional Psychology; Poughkeepsie, NY
    • Trinitas Regional Medical Center; Elizabeth, NJ
    • Albert Einstein College of Medicine—Montefiore Medical Center; Bronx, NY
    • Maimonides Medical Center; Brooklyn, NY
    • Coler-Goldwater Specialty Hospital and Nursing Facility; Roosevelt Island, NY
    • NYU Langone Medical Center (Rusk Inst of Rehab Medicine)-child/adol track; NY, NY
    • UMDNJ UBHCH; Newark, NJ
    • Westchester Jewish Community Services, Inc.; White Plains, NY
    • Veterans Affairs New Jersey Health Care System; Lyons, NJ
    • Hudson River Regional Psychology Internship Program; Poughkeepsie, NY
    • UMDNJ UBHCN (Child Track); Newark, NJ
    • Mercy First; Syosset, NY
    • University of New Mexico School of Medicine (Neuropsychology); Albuquerque, NM
    • University of Massachusetts Center for Counseling and Psychological Health; Amherst, MA
    • Columbia University Medical Center (child track); NY, NY
    • Boston Consortium in Clinical Psychology (General Geriatric Neuropsych); Boston, MA
    • Association for the Help of Retarded Children Dept of Family and Clinical Services; NY, NY
    • VA NY Harbor Health Care System—Brooklyn Campus; Brooklyn, NY
    • US Dept of Justice Metropolitan Detention Center; Los Angeles, CA
    • Lenox Hill Hospital; NY, NY
    • Children’s National Medical Center; Washington, DC
    • University of Florida Health Science Center; Gainesville, FL
    • Mount Sinai Services; Elmhurst, NY
    • Yale University School of Medicine; New Haven, CT
    • Queens Children’s Psychiatric Center; Bellerose, NY
    • VAMC—North Chicago; North Chicago, IL
    • Institute of Living/Hartford Hospital’s Mental Health Network (Adult Track); Hartford, CT
    • Temple University Health Sciences Center; Philadelphia, PA
    • Greystone Park Psychiatric Hospital; Morris Plains, NJ
    • UMDNJ UBHCN (Child Track); Newark, NJ
    • Institute of Living/Hartford Hospital’s Mental Health Network (Child/Adol Track); Hartford, CT
    • Charleston Consortium Psychology Internship Program; Charleston, SC
    • Interfaith Medical Center; Brooklyn, NY
    • UCSD Psychology Internship Consortium/Veterans Affairs; San Diego, CA
    • Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Denver; Denver, CO
    • Columbia University Medical Center; NY, NY
    • Mount Sinai Medical Center; NY, NY
    • Queens Children’s Psychiatric Center; Bellerose, NY
    • Univ. of S. Carolina, Counseling & Human Development Center; Columbia, SC
    • VA Maryland Health Care System (Neuropsych); Baltimore, MD
    • Astor Services for Children and Families; Poughkeepsie, NY
    • Jewish Board of Family and Children’s Services, Inc.; NY, NY
    • VA Hudson Valley Healthcare System—Montrose Campus; Montrose, NY
    • Kings County Hospital Center (Adult Track); Brooklyn, NY
    • Jewish Child Care Association of NY; Pleasantville, NY
    • Louis Stokes Cleveland DVA Medical Center; Cleveland, OH
    • NYU—Bellevue Hospital Center Clinical Psych.; NY, NY
    • American Institute for Cognitive Therapy; NY, NY
    • Behavior Therapy Associates; Somerset, NJ
    • Bellevue Hospital Center; NY, NY
    • Bergen County Division fo Family Guidance – Forensic Unit; Hackensack, NJ
    • Beth Israel Medical Center; NY, NY
    • Bronx Children’s Psychiatric Center; Bronx, NY
    • Center for Cognitive Behavioral Psychotherapy; NY, NY
    • Children’s Comprehensive Psychiatric Emergency Program (CCPEP); NY, NY
    • City College CUNY; NY, NY
    • Columbia University Medical Center Neuropsychology Service; NY, NY
    • Columbia-Presbyterian’s Children’s Hospital; NY, NY
    • Community Mental Health Services, St. Marys Hospital; Hoboken, NJ
    • Henry Ittleson Center; Bronx, NY
    • Hoboken University Medical Center; Hoboken, NJ
    • Holliswood Hospital; Holliswood, NY
    • Jacobi Medical Center; Bronx, NY
    • Jamaica Hospital Medical Center; Jamaica, NY
    • Jewish Board of Family & Children’s Services (JBFCS); Douglaston, NY
    • Jewish Board of Family & Children’s Services (JBFCS); Riverdale, NY
    • JFK Medical Center-The Center for Behavioral Health; Edison, NJ
    • Karen Horney Clinic; NY, NY
    • Kings County Hospital Center; Brooklyn, NY
    • Mt. Sinai Adult Inpatient Unit; NY, NY
    • Mt. Sinai Child & Family Support Program; NY, NY
    • Mt. Sinai Eating and Weight Disorders Program; NY, NY
    • Mt. Sinai Medical Center Department of Neurology; NY, NY
    • Mt. Sinai Medical Center, Dept of Rehabilitation Medicine; NY, NY
    • Mt. Sinai Obsessive Compulsive Disorders Treatment Center; NY, NY
    • Nassau University Medical Center; East Meadow, NY
    • New York Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical College – Manhattan Division; NY, NY
    • New York Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical College – Manhattan Division; NY, NY
    • North Central Bronx Hospital; Bronx, NY
    • South Beach Psychiatric Center; Staten Island, NY
    • St. Barnabas Hospital; Bronx, NY
    • St. Dominics Home; Bronx, NY
    • St. Luke’s – Roosevelt Hospitals; NY, NY
    • Staten Island University Hospital; Staten Island, NJ
    • The Addiction Institute of New York; NY, NY
    • The Center of Alcohol Studies at Rutgers; Piscataway, NJ
    • William Paterson University – Counseling Center; Wayne, NJ
    • Yale Young Adult Services; New Haven, CT
    • YCS Institute for Infant and Preschool Mental health; East Orange, NJ
    • Youth Development Clinic; Newark, NJ
    • Barnard College Furman Counseling; NY, NY
    • Behavioral Associates; NY, NY
    • Connecticut Children’s Medical Center School; Wethersfield, CT
    • Division of Family Guidance; Hackensack, NJ
    • Elmhurst Hospital Center – Mt. Sinai Services; Elmhurst, NY
    • Essex County Hospital Center; Cedar Grove, NJ
    • Fay J Linder Center for Autism; Long Island, NY
    • FDU Center for Psychological Services – Assessment emphasis; Hackensack, NJ
    • FDU Center for Psychological Services – Therapy emphasis; Hackensack, NJ
    • Four Winds Hospital; Katonah, NY
    • Hackensack Univ. Medical Center, Audrey Hepburn’s Children’s House; Hackensack, NJ
    • Hackensack University Medical Center; Hackensack, NJ
    • Kirby Forensic Psychiatric Center; Ward’s Island, NY
    • Leake and Watts Services, Inc.; Yonkers, NY
    • Lenox Hill Hospital; NY, NY
    • Lincoln Hospital; Bronx, NY
    • Long Island Jewish Medical Center, The Zucker Hillside Hospital; North Shore, Long Island NY
    • Maimonides Medical Center; Brooklyn, NY
    • Manhattan Psychiatric Center; Randall’s Island, NY
    • Memorial Sloan Kettering; NY, NY
    • Metropolitan Correctional Center; NY, NY
    • Montclair State University Counseling Center; Montclair, NJ
    • Montefiore Medical Center of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine; Bronx, NY
    • Northeast Epilepsy group; NY, NY & Hackensack, NJ
    • NYSPI at Columbia Presbyterian; NY, NY
    • NYU Child Study Center; Hackensack, NJ
    • NYU Comprehensive Epilepsy Center; NY, NY
    • NYU Counseling Center; NY, NY
    • Phipps Community Development Corporation; Bronx, NY
    • Princeton House Behavioral Health; Princeton, NJ
    • Queens Hospital Center; Jamaica, Queens
    • Regional Diagnostic &Treatment Center at Children’s Hospital of NJ; Newark, NJ
    • Rehabilitation Specialists; Fair Lawn, NJ
    • Rockland Children’s Psychiatric Center; Orangeburg, NY
    • Seton Hall University – Counseling Services; South Orange, NJ
    • The Women’s Health Project Treatment and Research Center – St Luke’s Hosp.; NY, NY
    • Tomorrow’s Children Institute at Hackensack Hospital; Hackensack, NJ
    • Trinitas Hospital Child and Adolescent Outpatient Unit; Elizabeth, NJ
    • Uconn; Farmington, CT
    • UMDNJ-UBHC; Piscataway, NJ
    • Washington Heights Community Center at Columbia-Presbyterian/NYSPI; NY, NY
    • Weill Cornell Medical College/New York-Presbyterian Hospital, White Plains, NY
    • Westchester Jewish Community Services; Hartsdale, NY

Course Descriptions

  • PSYC6112 This course covers basic topics and issues in psychometrics and clinical psychology research. Topics will include: Scales of measurement, norms and standard scores, reliability (including interclinician reliability), psychometric validity (including diagnostic validity), experimental design validity (internal, external, statistical, construct), test and scale construction strategies (classical true score and item response theory), current clinical research objectives and designs, major threats to valid inferences in clinical research, experimental and statistical methods of control, the design of psychotherapy efficacy studies, and the identification of clinically signifi- cant client changes

  • PSYC6114 Detailed consideration of psychopathology with respect to physiological cognitive, motivational, affective and interpersonal variables and their roles in etiology, diagnosis, treatment and prognosis.

  • PSYC6116 Assessment of the historic development and current status of systematic paradigms in psychology. The influence of classical and contemporary philosophy will be considered in terms of paradigmatic development and the critical evaluation of psychological theory, and psychology's place as a "special science" or a natural science.

  • PSYC6118 Introduces the student to software for statistical analysis, with an emphasis on SYSTAT.

  • PSYC6122 Introduces the student to the domain of personality assessment. This includes a discussion of basic concepts and issues in the field of assessment such as acturial versus clinical prediction, the clinical utility of testing, and the consideration of diversity in the testing situation. The student is introduced to important measures of personality functioning, particularly the interpretation of MMPI profiles and the administration and scoring of Comprehensive System Rorschachs.

  • PSYC6132 This course focuses on the importance and contribution of development factors to clinical issues: the role of cognitive, social and moral development; the effect of early learning on later development including caregiver and child characteristics as well as the subsequent interactions; development from a life span perspective and family and cultural influences.

  • PSYC6133 Expertise in administration, scoring and interpretation of WPPSI, WISC, WAIS. Integration of intellectual evaluation and neuropsychology--in particular, brain lateralization, minimal brain dysfunction and learning disabilities. Writing evaluations, including referral questions and describing and integrating behavioral observations.

  • PSYC6160 Emphasis on pedagogical issues including undergraduate course preparation, presentation of course content, evaluation of student achievement, multicultural issues and academic honesty. Students will learn to teach in both traditional classroom and on-line environments. They will gain experience in lecturing, leading discussions (both in_class and on-line), use of audio-visual aids, syllabus preparation and test construction. Video taping will be used to give students feedback and evaluate their progress.

  • PSYC6180 Conduct intake assessments and participation in a variety of in-house clinical projects sponsored and supervised by the clinical faculty.

  • PSYC6181 Participation in in-house clinical projects sponsored and supervised by the clinical faculty. Ethics and the APA ethical code of conduct are covered in depth. Students are required to pass an examination covering the most recent code of ethics.

  • PSYC6624 This course provides for an understanding of the principal theories of counseling and psychotherapy; and understanding of the similarities and differences in the various major theories and techniques; and for a development of the ability to evaluate the need for counseling and/or psychotherapy in problem areas.

  • PSYC7110 Focuses on univariate models for the analysis of data of pure experiments,quasi-experiments and observational studies. Topics include univariate analysis of variance and covariance models for designs with between-subject and/or within subject factors; predictive and explanatory applications of simple and multiple regression analysis; path analysis. SYSTAT data analysis of archival data sets is demonstrated for most of the methods.

  • PSYC7111 Focuses primarily on multivariate methods that have been used extensively in clinical research, and on some methods whose use in clinical research has rapidly increased in the past few years. The former methods include principal components analysis, factor analysis, multivariate analysis of variance and covariance, discriminant function analysis, and linear classification functions. The latter methods include canonical correlation analysis, logistic regression analysis, logistic classification models, Bayesian classification, log-linear models, confirmatory factor analysis and structural equation modeling. SYSTAT analysis of data of archival data sets is demonstrated for most of the methods.

  • PSYC7113 Theory and technique of psychodynamic psychotherapy, emphasizing classical drive theory, relational/developmental and cognitive/representational perspectives. Classes focus on clinical techniques, research on psychodynamic process and technical applications to specific psychopathologies.

  • PSYC7120 Minority issues as they affect psychological testing and psychotherapy. Women's issues, issues of color, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation, differing physical abilities and age.

  • PSYC7121 Extends the principles and methods of empirically based behavioral assessment to behavioral treatment in clinical settings. Treatment literature as it applies to specific psychiatric disorders and application of behavioral principles in the context of complex clinical situations.

  • PSYC7125 Developing understanding of social underpinnings of psychological phenomena. Topics include attitude formation, attitude change, prejudice and discrimination, altruism, attribution theory, emotions, research techniques and applications of social psychology to clinical practice. Research project included.

  • PSYC7130 Functional neuroanatomy, neurophysiology and neuropharmacology, emphasizing the relationship of brain mechanisms and synaptic chemistry to behavior. Special topics include: techniques for studying brain-behavior relationships; sensory and motor systems; homeostasis and regulation of internal states; emotions, aggression and stress; learning and memory; and the biological bases of mental illness.

  • PSYC7133 This course provides an introduction to the cognitive and affective bases of behavior. Topics to be addressed include basic principles of learning theory and alternative theoretical perspectives on the nature of emotion. The nature of cognitive processes such as memory and decision-making will also be addressed. The course is designed to be particularly relevant to the application of these topics to clinical psychology.

  • PSYC7180 Interviewing, objective and projective assessment, intellectual evaluations, etc. Some therapy experience may be included. Some supervision by clinical faculty or by off-campus supervisors.

  • PSYC7181 Interviewing, objective and projective assessment, intellectual evaluations, etc. Some therapy experience included.

  • PSYC7230 Review of relevant measurements used in forensic assessment--assessment of risk of violence, psychopathology, malingering, personal injury, disability and child custody. A focus of this course is heuristics of risky related decision-making under uncertainty.

  • PSYC7235 This course focuses on the history of insanity defense, procedures for assessing mental state, mental conditions that diminish capacity for "requisite intent," the complex structure and assessment of malingering, and assessment of mitigation.

  • PSYC8114 Introduction to clinical neuropsychology. Review of functional neuroanatomy, basic neurological disorders and the assessment of the cognitive sequence of those disorders. Includes introduction to basic neuropsychological assessment batteries.

  • PSYC8127 This course focuses on the diagnosis and treatment of clinical disorders first manifested in children and adolescents. Multiple modalities of treatment are introduced.

  • PSYC8129 An overview of the pharmacological actions and behavioral effects of psychoactive medications. Special attention to chemical theories of mental illness and the use of psychotherapeutics in the treatment of mental disorders.

  • PSYC8145 This course will cover newer modalities of cognitive-behavioral therapy including cognitive therapy, motivational interviewing, mindfulness meditation and acceptance and commitment therapy. Emphasis will be placed on the theoretical underpinnings of these therapies, specific technologies, applied examples and practice through roleplays.

  • PSYC8180 Therapy, assessment and consultation at an advanced level.

  • PSYC8181 Therapy, assessment and consultation at an advanced level.

  • PSYC9112 Continuation of the experimental research project required of al Ph.D. candidates in clinical psychology.

  • PSYC9113 Yearlong applied clinical experience at a psychological treat- ment agency or institution, required for Ph.D. candidates in clinical psychology.

  • PSYC9116 Continuation of research activities relevant to program milestones.

  • PSYC9123 Interventions with couples and families. Assessment through genograms. Exploration of different theoretical models of family therapy, with emphasis on systems approaches.

  • PSYC9124 This course reviews and expands on intermediate and advanced-level analytic methods including tests of mediation and moderation in linear and non-linear regression models, factor analysis, structural equation modeling and various approaches for longitudinal data. The course also covers integration of such techniques in the overall research process. Specifically, students will gain experience in reviewing and synthesizing literature to derive hypotheses, formulating study procedures and analytic plans to test hypotheses, and presenting results in written and oral format.

  • PSYC9138 This course will focus on the professional challenges and issues facing the rising clinical psychologist through several phases of training and professional development (e.g., internship, post-doctoral fellowships, early employment).

  • PSYC9143 This course willfocus on the contemporary psychodynamic treatment approaches of the personality disorders. Object relations and ego psychology perspectives will be emphasized.

  • PSYC9145 A seminar for advanced doctoral students using actual case material and devoted to diagnostic issues, treatment planning and treatment issues.

  • PSYC9160 Psychological assessment requires a synthesis of empiricism and art. This course is intended to increase understanding of the way in which this synthesis occurs. It combines discussion of topics of testing with case material as a means of enhancing skills in the field of psychological assessment.

  • PSYC9180 Therapy, assessment and consultation at the most advanced level.

  • PSYC9181 Therapy, assessment and consultation at the most advanced level.

  • PSYC9280 Advanced training in clinical practice, supervised by licensed clinical faculty, full-time or adjunct.

  • PSYC9281 Advanced training in Clinical Practice, supervised by licensed clinical faculty, full-time or adjunct .

  • PSYC9800 Independent Study in Psychology (Ph.D.)