CLINICAL STUDENT GUIDE 2021-2022 Clinical Psychology Program .

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CLINICAL STUDENT GUIDE2021-2022Clinical Psychology Program*Department of PsychologyUniversity of Houston*The UH Clinical doctoral program is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation (CoA) of theAmerican Psychological Association (APA). The accreditation process is intended to promote consistentquality and excellence in education and training in “health service psychology”. Questions related to theprogram’s accredited status should be directed to the Commission on Accreditation: Office of ProgramConsultation and Accreditation, American Psychological Association, 750 1st Street, NE, Washington,DC 20002 , Phone: (202) 336-5979 / E-mail:, Web:

Table of contentsIntroductionWelcome!.Clinical Program leadership and administration .Program communication practices – how to use this book. .Program email policy .Weather/emergency notifications Program accreditation, philosophy and goals .Accreditation Training model and guiding principles Program goals and objectives .UH Clinical Psychology Diversity Committee . .Curricula .Curriculum overview .Residency .Limits on GTF and Departmental Support .Timeline .Required clinical courses .Breadth courses (foundation courses) .Major area of study requirements Research/quant courses (depth electives) Other depth courses (electives) Minor concentration in CN .Minor concentrations in psychological statistics and data analysis.Transfer of course or thesis credits .Important Note: Waiving/Transferring of Courses from AnotherGraduate Program .Research .Overview .Master’s thesis .Dissertation .UH Human Subjects Institutional Review Board (IRB) CITI training Yearly publication and conference presentations Clinical research showcase day .Monitoring of student and faculty success .Clinical Training .Overview .Clinical competencies (Profession-Wide Competencies) Internal intervention practicum (LSCC) .Internal/External assessment practicum (ACLA) .External practica (intervention) .Clinical neuropsychology practica .Clinical internship Statement on professional behavior online .Student evaluation: criteria and procedures Overview .The role of the faculty advisor .Areas of evaluation .Procedures 033343434343535353540424849565757575760

Remedial plan .Termination .Student grievances and complaints .Program effectiveness and quality improvement efforts .Comprehensive examination: Policies and procedures .Overview .Purpose and goals Value, benefit, and individual goals Format of the exam .Specialty exams .Studying for comps .Passing comps .Procedures The EPPP .The Jurisprudence exam .The application process for the EPPP and the Jurisprudence examApplication costs .Preparation for the EPPP and the Jurisprudence exam More noteworthy information .Student support . Funding University Services .Department Resources Therapist Referrals/Self-Care Resources. .V.W.Individualized Development Plan (IDP) .Graduate General Petition (fill/sign electronically, email) .Approval of Proposal Thesis Committee Appointment Record .Dissertation Committee Appointment Record .Competency Benchmarks Codebook. .Practicum Evaluation Form .Mid-Year and Annual Student Evaluation Form . .Evaluation of Supervisor . . Evaluation of Training Experience . .Time2Track categories . .Annual Updates Form . .Signature Page (Thesis/Dissertation) Sample APPIC application Graduate Bill of Rights. .Department’s Who to see for what .First Year Guide (tips from senior students) Support Information, 2021-2022 .Suggested Coursework for LPA Application APA Ethical Principles of Psychologists .Core Course Schedule .Teaching Resources .Clinical Program Diversity Committee Resource List 81183203205208

X. Written Thesis-Dissertation Approval Form. . 212Y. Stress,Wellness- NIH Presentation . . 213Summary of Substantive Updates for 2021-2022 . .229The policy of the University of Houston System and its components is to ensure equalopportunity in all its educational programs and activities, and all terms and conditions ofemployment without regard to age, race, color, disability, religion, national origin, veteran’sstatus, genetic information, or sex (including pregnancy), except where such a distinction isrequired by law. Additionally, UH System prohibits discrimination in all aspects ofemployment and educational programs on the basis of sexual orientation, gender identity, orgender expression.

INTRODUCTIONA word of welcome from your facultyWelcome to graduate school! And congratulations! We are delighted that you have chosen tojoin us in the Clinical Psychology Program at the University of Houston, where we have a proudtradition of excellence and a host of enthusiastic, dedicated, and accomplished mentors who areeager to guide you through the next phases of your evolving career as a clinical psychologist.Over the next several years, you will undoubtedly be challenged as you strive to keep pace withthe considerable demands of your research lab, clinical placements, and coursework, while stillmanaging to have some semblance of a personal life! Along the way, we encourage you toembrace the spirit of scientific curiosity and inquiry as you discover and master new ways ofthinking, investigating, and talking about mental and behavioral health. You are the nextgeneration of scientists and practitioners in clinical psychology. We are all invested in yoursuccess and look forward to your unique insights and contributions to this challenging andrewarding field!Clinical Program Leadership and AdministrationThe Clinical Program is administered by the Clinical Training Committee (CTC) under theleadership of the Director of Clinical Training (DCT) and the Associate Director of ClinicalTraining (ADCT). The program consists of three APA defined Major Areas of Study: ClinicalPsychology (CP), Clinical Child Psychology (CCP), Clinical Neuropsychology (CN).Director of Clinical Training (DCT)John P. Vincent, Ph.D. . jvincent@uh.eduAssociate Director of Clinical Training (ADCT)Paul T. Cirino, Ph.D . .pcirino@uh.eduClinical Training Committee (Core Faculty)Candice Alfano, Ph.D. (CCP) . caalfano@uh.eduJulia Babcock, Ph.D. (CP/CCP) . .jbabcock@uh.eduJohanna Bick, Ph.D. (CN/CCP . . .jrbick@central.uh.eduPaul T. Cirino, Ph.D. (CN/CCP) . pcirino@uh.eduMatt Gallagher, Ph.D. (CP) . mwgallag@central.uh.eduElena Grigorenko, Ph.D. (CCP/CN) . . .elena.grigorenko@times.uh.eduLuis D. Medina, Ph.D. (CN) . .ldmedin4@central.uh.eduCarla Sharp, Ph.D. (CCP) . .csharp2@central.uh.eduAmanda Venta, Ph.D. (CCP) aventa@uh.eduAndres Viana, Ph.D. (CCP) agviana@uh.eduJohn Vincent, Ph.D. (CP/CCP) . . .jvincent@uh.eduAnka Vujanovic, Ph.D. (CP) . . .aavujano@central.uh.eduRheeda Walker, Ph.D. (CP) . rlwo@uh.eduJ. Michael Williams, Ph.D. (CN) .mwwilli2@central.uh.eduSteven Paul Woods, Psy.D. (CN) . .spwoods@uh.eduMichael Zvolensky, Ph.D. (CP) . .mjzvolensky@uh.edu005

Clinical Program Student RepresentativesCP: Tanya Smit . . . .tsmit@uh.eduCCP: Karina Silva . . ksilva@uh.eduCN: Andrea Ochoa Lopez . . .apochoalopez@uh.eduListserv manager: Lia Smith . . .ljsmith6@central.uh.eduAdministrative support to the programAmy Petesch (Clinical Program Manager) . . . alpetesch@uh.eduDr. Suzanne Kieffer (Director of Academic/Administrative Affairsfor the Department of Psychology) . . . .kieffer@uh.eduLinda Canales (Academic Affairs Coordinator for the Department) . ldcanale@Central.uh.eduCaroline Watkins (Payroll Coordinator for the Department) . .cgwatkins@uh.eduAlex Botti (IT for the Department) . .abotti@uh.eduAmy Aragon (Travel for the Department) . .aaragon@uh.eduVanessa Mendoza (Department Purchasing) . . . .mvmendoza@uh.eduOlga Litvinova (Business Administrator for the Department) . ostickli@Central.uh.eduProgram communication practices – how to use this handbookThe APA Standards of Accreditation (SoA) requires the program to demonstrate commitment topublic disclosure by clearly presenting written materials and other communications to relevantparties. This document, the Clinical Student Guide, is the most important mode ofcommunicating important information about program aims, goals, values, policies andprocedures. Below, the full list of mechanisms for communicating program information isoutlined. Students are encouraged to make use of all of these in the order that they are suggested.1) Clinical Student Guide: The Clinical Student Guide is the document that summarizesand collates all important program information and should be consulted first and foremostbefore any other mechanism of communication. It represents a collaborative effortbetween faculty and students to assemble information that will be helpful to you as aclinical psychology student at UH. This guide is best thought of as a working document,since elements of it will require modification and updating as new developments occur.Therefore, the first hour of Fall Town Hall is dedicated to a face-to-face review withstudents and faculty of any updates in the Clinical Student Guide. In addition, the firstClinical Training Committee (CTC) meeting of Fall will also be dedicated in part to areview of major changes and updates in the Guide. The intent is to assemble in one placeprogram policies and helpful suggestions designed to make the life of the clinicalstudents a little easier. It covers information on coursework, clinical practica, internship,and so on. This information should be used (with the help of your advisor) to design yourpersonalized training plan (Individualized Development Plan – IDP; see Appendix A)that is consistent with your career goals. The policies and procedures contained in thisGuide are consistent with our profession’s current ethics code and adhere to theUniversity of Houston’s regulations and local, state and federal statutes regarding dueprocess and fair treatment. Students are held to the requirements of the Clinical StudentGuide under which they entered the program. However, if requirements are ambivalent,the current year’s Clinical Student Guide will be followed at the discretion of the DCT006

and the CTC. All students receive an electronic copy of the updated Clinical StudentGuide at the beginning of the academic year. In addition, it is publically available on theClinical Program “About Us” page as well as in SharePoint. All students should bethoroughly familiar with the Clinical Student Guide.2) Graduate Academic Handbook: The Graduate Academic Handbook, which isprovided to each student during Orientation (and which is available on the Psychologydepartment website: complements the ClinicalStudent Guide and contains procedural information at the departmental level. Many ofthe issues that pertain to all psychology graduate students are well-summarized in thedepartmental handbook. However, should you notice a discrepancy, follow the ClinicalStudent Guide and inform the DCT immediately. Students are held to the requirements ofthe Graduate Academic Handbook under which they enter the program. However, ifrequirements are ambivalent, the current year’s Graduate Academic Handbook will befollowed at the discretion of the DCT and the CTC.3) Sharepoint: Sharepoint is an electronic platform for sharing and collaborating,disseminating information, and tracking progress. Program policies, procedures, andrecords are contained and managed through Sharepoint. Therefore, the forms contained inthe Clinical Student Guide (see Appendices) are completed electronically throughSharepoint. This enables the program an efficient and reliable way of completing andretaining student and program records which is required by the APA and the State. Thesite structure is:Clinical Psychology Top-Level chology/SitePages/Home.aspx):Official, centralized location for all Program information, news, resources, contacts,events/schedules/calendars, documents, forms, etc. for current clinical students andfaculty. Three separate subsites:o Clinical Student Records: activities, accomplishments, evaluations, etc.o Clinical Student Site: student-only site for sharing, discussion, etc.o Clinical Faculty Site: faculty-only site for collaboration, discussion, etc.4) Major student advisor: If a student has consulted the Clinical Student Guide, theGraduate Academic Handbook, and Sharepoint and cannot address his/her question orconcern, the question or concern should be discussed with the student’s major academicadvisor. Faculty are very familiar with the content of the Clinical Student Guide and haveadditional information through their attendance of monthly Clinical Training Committee(CTC) meetings.5) Departmental academic affairs office: For questions relating to departmentalregulations and requirements, students should consult Linda Canales or Dr. SuzanneKieffer.6) DCT: Questions pertaining directly to the Clincial Program that the Clinical StudentGuide, Graduate Academic Handbook, student advisor, Linda Canales and Dr. Kiefferwere not able to address, must be put to the DCT and the Program Manager. Always ccyour advisor in order to ensure effective communication in the program. The DCT isavailable 24/7, but will refer you to the Clinical Student Guide, Graduate AcademicHandbook, Sharepoint, advisor or academic affairs office if these sources have not yetbeen consulted. In your communication, also please cc our Program Manager, AmyPetesch.007

7) Director of the CN concentration (Dr. Woods): manages questions related to theClinical Neuropsychology (CN) major area of study. All questions related to the CNmajor area of study must be directed at Dr. Woods in the first instance, but resolution ofthe problem should be reviewed by the DCT before implementation.8) Program Manager (Amy Petesch): In addition to general Program administration,Amy manages Sharepoint, student records, and all communication in the program, unlessdirectly from the DCT. Amy attends CTC meetings and should be cc’d on any proceduralcommunication about the program that is not considered confidential between advisor,student and DCT. Amy plays a central role in the graduate admissions process, the APAannual report, annual student evaluations, and comprehensive exams. She is also liaisonbetween the program and internal/external practicum supervisors and alumni.9) Student representatives: Student representatives can be contacted at any point whena student has a query. Student representatives are peer-appointed during an electionduring the Summer. A representative is elected for each of the major areas of study (CP,CCP, CN). Retiring student reps remain “in office” in a consultation capacity for one yearto guide current student reps so that continuity is maintained. Student reps may contactany of the relevant parties mentioned above to help answer a student’s question butshould always consult the Clinical Student Guide first. Student reps attend the CTCmeeting to share with CTC any concerns students may have. Please make sure totherefore inform student reps of any concerns or questions so that these can be brought tothe attention of the CTC during CTC meetings. Student reps help the DCT review theClinical Student Guide during Summer for updates and notifies the DCT if ambivalentinformation exists in the Clinical Student Guide that needs to be clarified.10) CTC meetings: Clinical Training Committee (CTC) meetings take place monthly onWednesdays. CTC meetings form an important mechanism of communication in theprogram. Therefore, all faculty are expected to attend, as well as at least one student repand the program manager. Minutes are taken by the student rep and circulated to studentsand faculty within a week of the meeting. Often, new policy or procedural changes arecommunicated or discussed during these meetings.11) Email Listservs (see below for program email policy):MembershipMembersListContact (to du (please send programStudents,related messages to Dr. Vincent, who will forward to AmyAmy PeteschFaculty,Petesch for distribution to edu (send messagesStudentsAmy Peteschdirectly to listserv or to listserv manager)OnlyAll (sendGradAmy Aragonmessages directly to listserv)Students12) Beware of word-of-mouth information! While students should provide support toeach other by sharing information, it is often the case that procedures or policies have008

changed at the University, Departmental or Program level since the time a senior studentstarted the program. Therefore, while we strongly encourage mentorship from seniorstudents to junior students, it is best to clarify procedures and policies through themechanisms described above. If students are to be consulted, it is best to consult thestudent reps who are intimately familiar with program policies and procedures.13) Communication should be courteous and respectful. To maximize theeffectiveness of students’ learning, all interactions among students, faculty and staffshould be collegial and conducted in a manner that reflects the highest standards of thescholarly community and of the profession. These principles are reflected in the APAEthical Principles of Psychologists and Code of Conduct (Appendix T) and the APA’sStandards of Accreditation.Program Email Policy: Each of you will receive both an Exchange Account (an account on UHservers which will end in “”, or “” for Office 365) and anemail alias (ends in “” and is a pointer that is directed to a destination account. Ouremail policy is that all official program communication and listserv messages should bedirected to your UH Exchange Account, and therefore it is your responsibility to monitorthis email account. This is for multiple reasons including professionalism, confidentiality(FERPA and HIPAA), and work-life balance. To view this email, log into, selectthe icon for Office 365, then Outlook. You may choose to use the UH alias email address( because it is a little cleaner and easier to give to others, but the alias must be pointedto your Exchange account ( or To verify, log, select the icon “P.A.S.S./HR”, then “My Personal Info”, and finally “ContactDetails”. If you have questions about this, please contact IT support at 713-743-1411.1) Setting up a UH email account: If you do not have an official UH email address, youmay request one using the following link: ather-Related and Other Emergency Notifications: In addition to the typical news venues,it is recommended that you sign up for UH emergency text alerts. Login to, thenclick on the P.A.S.S./Hr icon, then “My Personal Info”, and finally “Emergency NotificationSystem”.009

PROGRAM ACCREDITATION, PHILOSOPHY, AND GOALSAccreditationThe UH Clinical doctoral program has been continuously accredited by the Commission onAccreditation of the American Psychological Association (APA) since 1959. The APA is the“traditional” accrediting body for doctoral programs in health service psychology. According thethe APA’s Standards of Accreditation (SoA) “health service psychology” is defined as theintegration of psychological science and practice in order to facilitate human development andfunctioning. It includes the generation and provision of knowledge and practices that encompassa wide range of professional activities relevant to health promotion, prevention, consultation,assessment, and treatment for psychological and other health-related disorders. To remain APAaccredited, (a) a program must demonstrate that it achieved its educational aims and thestandards described by the SoA, and (b) its students/trainees and graduates must demonstrateadequate mastery of the discipline-specific knowledge and profession-wide competencies.Training model and guiding principlesConsistent with the University of Houston’s change in status to a Carnegie Foundationdesignated Tier 1 Research University in 2011, the faculty of the University of Houston clinicalprogram voted in 2015 to bolster the scientific training in our program. Accordingly, thephilosophy and goals of our program as articulated here and in our program materials areconsistent with those of HSP and APA accredited programs that are also oriented to a clinicalscience model of training. Clinical science is defined by the Academy of Psychological ClinicalScience (APCS) and PCSAS as “a psychological science directed at the promotion of adaptivefunctioning; at the assessment, understanding, amelioration, and prevention of human problemsin behavior, affect, cognition, or health; and at the application of knowledge in ways consistentwith scientific evidence.” While we have not sought PCSAS accreditation, our program aims toproduce (1) health service psychology graduates for careers as clinical scientists—i.e., forcareers devoted to making significant contributions to both advancing and applying scientificknowledge regarding the nature, origins, prediction, assessment, prevention, and amelioration ofpsychopathology and health-compromising behaviors; in addition to (2) ensuring broad andgeneral preparation for a career in health service psychology, including professional activititesrelevant to health promotion, prevention, consultation, assessment, and treatment forpsychological and other health-related disorders. In reviewing our definitions of “science” and“clinical” below, it is clear that our training program promotes the integration of science andpractice, such that scientific training informs clinical practice and clinical practice promotes theidentification and evaluation of clinically-relevant scientific questions.1. The term "science" underscoresa. a commitment to empirical approaches to advancing the knowledge and practiceof clinical psychologyb. depth of knowledge regarding the core components of clinical psychologyc. breadth of knowledge across domains of clinical psychology and disciplinesoutside psychology that are relevant to science and practiced. integration of theory, research and application around problems relevant toclinical psychology010

e. dissemination of clinical science to other researchers, policy makers, practitionersand consumers2. The term “clinical” underscoresa. exposure to real-life clinical problems at the individual, group or societal levelb. a translational focus that moves knowledge from the laboratory into real-worldsettingsc. professional activities relevant to health promotion, prevention, consultation,assessment, and treatment for psychological and other health-related disorders.3. Both scientific and clinical principles are operationalized within a training context ofdiversity (in theoretical perspectives, access to clinical populations/socioculturaldiversity, clinical and social problems, and faculty/student background). The programrecognizes the need to advance clinical research and care that meet the needs of studentsand our broader society.Program goals and objectivesThe above principles translate into program goals and objectives that reflect the APA SoA’sgoals for trainees to gain discipline-specific knowledge and profession-wide competencies.Specifically, to:1. Gain breadth of knowledge of psychology and related sciences and depth of knowledgein clinical psychology: Students’ curriculum and lab work are designed to gaina. breadth of knowledge in psychological science (biological, cognitive, affective,developmental and social aspects of behavior as well as the history of psychologyas a scientific discipline and research methodology in psychological sciences)b. breadth of knowledge in fields related to psychology (e.g. neuroscience, statistics)c. depth of knowledge in clinical psychology (assessment, diagnosis, clinicalresearch methods and psychometrics, interventions, professional issues, etiology,and phenomenology)d. knowledge of the contextual relevance of scholarship2. Competence in research: Through research activity, individual faculty labs and theacademic curriculum students gain competence ina. study design, assessment and measurementb. data analysesc. study management and executiond. timely dissemination of scientifically sound researche. critical evaluation of researchf. ethical conduct of researchg. integration of diversity and context into research3. Competence in clinical practice: Through coursework and clinical practica, students gaincompetence in using empirically informeda. psychological assessmentb. clinical diagnosis and case conceptualizationc. treatment planning, implementation, and evaluation of treatmentsd. clinical supervisione. clinical consultationf. ethical, professional and reflective clinical practiceg. awareness and integration of diversity, context and advocacy into clinical practice011

h. knowledge and awareness of interdisciplinary systems4. Development of a professional identity as a clinical psychologist: Through courseworkand relationships with their peers and mentors, students will gain competence ina. the ability to identify career goalsb. pursuing a coherent and focused professional development planc. establishing professional networksd. the ability to actively participate in the scholarly and clinical community at thedepartmental, university and professional levels in an interpersonally effectivewayThe above goals and objectives provide general guidance to students. However, the curriculumhas been designed to offer flexibility that encourages students to develop an individual andpersonalized training plan with their advisors specific to each student’s unique long-term careergoals that may vary on the science-clinical continuum (see Individualized Development Plan;IDP, Appendix A). While we encourage students to develop an identity as a clinical scientist, thisfocus is new; we therefore also support students as developing scientist-practitioners. Thecurriculum is designed to be sequential, cumulative and graded in complexity with morestructure and foundational experiences largely incorporated in Years 1 and 2 of the curriculum.The curriculum is designed to facilitate increasing independent activity as students advancethrough the program, whether as a clinical scientist or scientist-practitioner. The minimumrequirement we strive for is internship-readiness, which in turn, facilitates readiness for postdoctoral training and a successful career in health service psychology (HSP).UH Clinical Psychology Diversity CommitteeDiversity and inclusion are core values for the UH Clinical Psychology Program. It is critical thatwe incorporate these values into all aspects of our work including training, research, clinicalpractice, mentoring, and service. Established in 2019, the purpose of the UH Clinical PsychologyProgram Diversity Committee is to collaboratively advocate, support, and communicate aboutdiversity in our program, and to encourage opportunities for students and faculty to grow in theirown understanding of diversity. We aim to promote equality of opportunity for all, whilerespecting and valuing differences that include attributes such as race, ethnicity, culture, age,gender, religion, sexual orientation, gender expression, sexual identity, ability, socioeconomicstatus, and language.The Diversity Committee’s shared goals are:1. Foster an environment that enables students and faculty to feel empowered, valued,respected, and safe.2. Cultivate a diverse and inclusive student body and faculty.3. Strengthen and enhance the UH Clinical Psychology Program’s commitment toadvancing the cause of diversity and inclusion in our research and clinical work.In support of its mission, the Diversity Committee will:1. Promote ideas and events to further the spirit of diversity and inclusion.2. Engage students and faculty in conversa

The Clinical Program is administered by the Clinical Training Committee (CTC) under the leadership of the Director of Clinical Training (DCT) and the Associate Director of Clinical Training (ADCT). The program consists of three APA defined Major Areas of Study: Clinical Psychology (CP), Clinical Child Psychology (CCP), Clinical Neuropsychology .

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