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Clinical Psychology Ph.D.

Offered by: Department of Psychology The Department of Psychology at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI) grants a Ph.D. degree in clinical psychology, preparing students for careers as researchers, educators, direct service providers, and administrators. Although the program offers the opportunity for strong clinical training, its primary emphasis is on the methods of behavioral science, and the program offers unusually rich opportunities for research and training.

Why Choose This Program?

  • Unique programmatic focus areas: health psychology and severe mental illness 
  • High publishing productivity of students (see chart below) and faculty
  • Cutting edge, grant-funded research
  • We are located on the primary academic health sciences campus for the state of Indiana, with active collaborators and clinical supervisors in the IU School of Medicine and nearby hospitals
  • Our students receive prestigious recognitions and awards 
  • Diverse range of community-based clinical practicum opportunities, tailored to your interests 
  • 100% of our applicants match to APA-accredited internships (in past 8 years compared to 84% national average for Clinical PhD programs in 2017) 
  • We emphasize diversity in our community and in our research
  • Low cost of living (12% below national average) allows you to enjoy great restaurants, parks, museums, and events on a graduate student budget 
  • Welcoming culture of collaboration and collegiality

Where are our program graduates?

  • Ally Dir, PhD. 2017. Postdoctoral Fellowship, Department of Adolescent Medicine, Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, IN
  • Ruthie Firmin, PhD. 2017. NIMH T32 Postdoctoral Fellowship, University of California, Los Angeles, CA
  • Nicole Hollingshead, PhD. 2017. Postdoctoral Fellowship, Family Medicine, Ohio State University Medical Center, Columbus, OH
  • Teri Krakovich, PhD. 2017. Assistant Director of Transition Services, The Hope Source: Center of Dynamic Minds, Laurence, IN
  • Samantha Meints, PhD. 2017. T32 Postdoctoral Fellowship, Brigham & Women's Hospital, Boston, MA
  • Joe Winger, PhD. 2017. Postdoctoral Fellowship, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, NC 
  • Rebecca Adams, PhD. 2016. Postdoc Fellowship, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 
  • Kenny Karyadi, PhD. 2016. Postdoc Fellowship in NeuroPsychology, Patton State Hospital, Patton, CA

Core faculty

  • Melissa Cyders, Ph.D.
    • My primary research area is the role of emotional experiences in risk processes for a wide range of maladaptive health behaviors, including alcohol use, drug use, gambling, risky sexual practices, sexting, and eating disorders.
  • John C. Guare, Ph.D. 
    • Interests: health psychology, diabetes, obesity.
  • Adam Hirsh, Ph.D.
    • My lab conducts research on the biopsychosocial aspects of pain and functioning in humans. In one line of research, we use virtual human technology to investigate how providers make pain assessment and treatment decisions. In this work, we are particularly interested in examining the mechanisms that underlie disparities in pain care. A second line of our research focuses on pain and functioning in individuals with chronic pain secondary to a neurological disorder (e.g., spinal cord injury, multiple sclerosis). Our third line of research examines how psychological constructs, such as pain-related fear and catastrophizing, influence the experience of pain. This work often involves using experimental stimuli to induce pain in healthy and clinical populations. We are a multidisciplinary laboratory and collaborate frequently with colleagues in Medicine, Nursing, Communication Science, Informatics, and Social Psychology.
  • John H. McGrew, Ph.D.
    • Interests: health psychology, psychiatric rehabilitation, autism.
  • Kyle S. Minor, Ph.D. 
    • Interests: schizophrenia, schizotypy, early psychosis, disorganized speech, neurocognition, stress, affect.
  • Catherine Mosher, Ph.D.
    • My primary research interests are: (1) developing, evaluating, and disseminating psychosocial interventions for cancer patients and their family caregivers; and (2) identifying demographic, medical, and social predictors of physical and psychological health outcomes in cancer patients and their family caregivers.  My recent projects have focused on novel applications of Acceptance and Commitment Therapy for these populations.
  • Kevin Rand, Ph.D.
    • Currently, my research is focused on cancer populations, particularly patients with advanced cancer who may be near the end of life. I am interested in understanding how these patients cope with their illness and how these coping efforts influence psychological adjustment (especially symptoms of depression and anxiety) and future treatment decisions. I am a core faculty member of the RESPECT center, which is a collaborative, interdisciplinary group of researchers and clinicians who are interested in the science of palliative and end-of-life care across the lifespan. More generally, I investigate how people think about and pursue goals in their lives and how these goal pursuits influence people's mental and physical health.
  • Michelle P. Salyers, Ph.D.
    • Interests: psychiatric rehabilitation, severe mental illness, recovery, staff burnout, implementation of evidence-based practices.
  • Jesse Stewart, Ph.D.
    • I conduct research examining the influence of negative emotions (e.g., depression, anxiety, and hostility/anger) on the development of cardiovascular diseases, such as heart disease and hypertension. I also investigate the role of cardiovascular responses to stress in the development of cardiovascular diseases.
  • Tamika Zapolski, Ph.D.
    • My primary research focus is on understanding important factors related to risk of drug use among youth and developing interventions to help mitigate risk for future use among youth. Although many of the findings based on the research from my lab are universal, applicable across ethnic groups, I do pay particular focus on understanding cultural factors that are influential in elevating risk of drug use among African American youth.
  • Wei Wu, Ph.D.
    •  

Program Objectives

The Clinical Psychology Ph.D. program at IUPUI subscribes to a clinical science model of clinical training. As such, students seeking strong research training, in conjunction with empirically-based practicum experiences, would be the most desirable students for the program.  

The program requires a full-time commitment for 5 years of study, including completion of six academic semesters of course work, a minimum 800 hours of practicum experience, a master's thesis, a preliminary examination to admit a student to doctoral candidacy, a dissertation, and a one-year internship. In addition to the basic coursework, students take additional courses, gain focused research experience, or gain practicum experience specific to one of our two areas of emphasis: clinical health psychology or severe mental illness/psychiatric rehabilitation. The program is A.P.A. accredited and is a member of the Council of Clinical Health Psychology Training Programs.

The IUPUI Ph.D. Program in Clinical Psychology was designed to integrate the assessment and intervention strategies of empirically-based clinical psychology with health/rehabilitation psychology's emphasis on optimizing the adaptation of persons with chronic, disabling medical conditions.  Our program addresses the psychological and social consequences of physical and mental disabilities.  As scientists, we study behaviors, experiences, and attitudes of persons with disabilities and their families, and evaluate the effectiveness of treatment interventions.  The program emphasizes the acquisition of the methods, theories, and knowledge of behavioral science along with the practitioner skills of clinical psychology.  As practitioners, we assess individuals and their environment, plan and implement psychosocial interventions, and monitor their progress over time.  Our program focuses on a wide variety of social, psychological, and practical problems, such as social functioning, emotional well-being, family relationships, activities of daily living, employment, and independent living.

Download the Clinical Psychology Graduate Program Guidelines

The program embraces a series of 3 overarching goals and 7 subsidiary objectives for training.  The goals and objectives are outlined below. Upon graduating from the program, students will be able to demonstrate a high level of competence in each of these areas.

  • Goal 1: To produce graduates who are capable of making independent contributions to the scientific knowledge base of clinical psychology. 
    • Objective 1A:  Students will demonstrate knowledge in the breadth of scientific psychology, including historical perspectives of its foundations and development. 
    • Objective 1B:  Students will demonstrate knowledge in the theory, methodology, and data analysis skills related to psychological research
    • Objective 1C:  Students will demonstrate the ability to generate new scientific knowledge and theory related to the field of psychology.
  • Goal 2: To produce graduates who can competently integrate the science and practice of clinical psychology and can provide evidence-based services.
    • Objective 2A:  Students will acquire knowledge and skills in the assessment of individual strengths and weaknesses, as well as the diagnosis of psychological problems and disorders.
    • Objective 2B:  Students will acquire knowledge and skills in the conceptualization, design, implementation, delivery, supervision, consultation, and evaluation of empirically-supported psychosocial interventions for psychological problems and disorders.
  • Goal 3: To produce graduates who demonstrate they can conduct themselves in culturally sensitive and ethical ways in the science and practice of clinical psychology.
    • Objective 3A:  Students will demonstrate sensitivity, knowledge, and skills in regard to the role of human diversity in the research and practice of clinical psychology.
    • Objective 3B:  Students will demonstrate a working knowledge of the APA ethical code and will demonstrate their ability to apply ethical principles in practical contexts.

Admission requirements

Degrees are conferred through the Purdue University system, and entering students must meet the minimum admission requirements of the Graduate School of Purdue University and departmental requirements.

We are particularly interested in receiving applications from persons with a strong commitment to research, scholarly work, and a scientific perspective. Previous research experience or the completion of an undergraduate research project is seen as particularly positive (but not required). We value a broad liberal arts or science-based undergraduate education as the foundation for graduate study. We take a balanced approach to admission, and relative weaknesses in one area may be balanced by strengths in others. The Clinical Psychology department is committed to creating a diverse learning environment for its students; persons with disabilities and minorities are encouraged to apply.

Admission to the program is competitive and only under unusual circumstances will students be considered for admission who fail to meet these standards:

All applicants must have a bachelor's degree from an accredited institution (you do not need a Master's degree to apply).

GPA: An undergraduate and graduate grade point average of 3.2 or higher on a 4-point scale. The mean GPA of students admitted since 2007* is 3.72.

GRE: Applicants must take the Graduate Record Examination (GRE). Scores on the Quantitative and Verbal sections at or above the 50th percentile are recommended to be competitive for admission. The mean GRE scores for students admitted to the program since 2007* were 160 on the GRE Verbal (approximately 85th percentile) and 154 on the GRE Quantitative (approximately 63rd percentile). Only valid GRE scores are accepted; test scores are valid for five years after the testing year in which you tested (July 1-June 30). 

Psychology GRE (NOTE: The Psychology GRE is strongly recommended, but not required): A score of 600 or above on the GRE Advanced subtest. The mean GRE score on the Advanced subtest in Psychology for students admitted to the program since 2007* is 704 (approximately 76th percentile).

*Per APA requirements, we provide information on the past 7 years.

Prerequisites: All applicants must have a bachelor's degree from an accredited institution. You do not need to major in Psychology to apply; however, except in unusual circumstances, students admitted to the program are expected to have completed at least 15 credit hours in psychology prior to admission. Graduate courses will assume basic understanding in key areas. Students without preparation in these areas may be asked by their instructors to complete remedial activity prior to enrolling in the graduate course (e.g., reading an undergraduate text or taking an undergraduate course):

  • tests and measurement
  • statistics
  • human physiology or physiological psychology
  • abnormal psychology

International Students English Proficiency Requirements: International applicants must take the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) unless student has a Bachelor's degree from a predominantly English-speaking country (check here for the official list). International applicants must have a minimum total score of 86 on the internet-based test (subscore minimums must also be met: Writing-18, Listening-14, Speaking-18, Reading-19). Additionally, applicants must meet Purdue eligibility standards for admission. For more information, visit the International Admissions Website.

Application Deadline: December 1st (Students admitted for fall enrollment only): To be considered for admissions, all application materials must be received by the deadline. Please see the Application Instructions.

Application Review & Selection Process: Completed applications received by the application deadline are reviewed in December or early January by the Admissions Committee, consisting of the core faculty. After the folders are reviewed individually by each faculty member, a meeting is scheduled in which an initial pool of 15 to 20 candidates is selected. Candidate selections are made using the following criteria:  research experience, GPA, strength of undergraduate education, GRE scores, and letters of recommendation. The compatibility of student interests with those of the faculty and the program emphasis (i.e., severe mental illness and health psychology) is also considered.

Candidates are then interviewed by faculty and staff during a day-long onsite visit to the campus, usually scheduled in early spring. Candidates also meet individually and as a group with current graduate students. Telephone interviews may be conducted if the applicant is unable to attend the interview or alternate day. The Department Graduate Coordinator, Program Director, and a core group of student volunteers coordinate the Interview Day.

Following the interviews, the Committee meets again to make final selections. The candidates are then rank-ordered with primary selections and alternates. Recommendations by the Admissions Committee are forwarded to the Director of Graduate Programs in the psychology department. Those approved at this level are then contacted by telephone and/or email, with acceptance letters sent to the applicants.  Simultaneously, the paperwork is forwarded to the Purdue Graduate School at West Lafayette for final approval. Throughout our history, the Graduate School has concurred with all recommendations made by the IUPUI Department of Psychology.

Each year approximately 5-7 applicants are recommended for admission by the Clinical Committee, with all the faculty committee members participating in the selection process.  The exact number of acceptances is determined by a consideration of (1) qualifications of applicants; (2) capacity to provide quality training to all students; (3) capacity to provide assistantships or other sources of support for all new and current students. Because more qualified applicants apply to the program than can be admitted, the first criterion has not been the limiting factor. The second criterion assumes a ratio of no more than 6 students to each core faculty. With 9 current core faculty who mentor research, the maximum capacity is approximately 54 students. As a practical matter, the financial aid is currently the most salient limiting factor, taking into consideration fellowship, grant, and departmental support, we anticipate 5-7 students can be brought in annually.

The final selection of candidates is made shortly after the Interview Day from a list of rank-order applicants that would be admitted given available slots. Following American Psychological Association Guidelines, applicants must communicate whether they accept the offer for admission by April 15. The rank-order list of accepted applicants provides the next individual who will be offered acceptance into the program if an initial offer is rejected.  Finally, the selections are sent to the Graduate School at West Lafayette for final approval.

Offers & Acceptances Policy
The Clinical Psychology Program follows the policy of the Council of University Directors of Clinical Training (CUDCP). A summary of the policy can be found here

Degree requirements

Credit hour requirements consist of a minimum of 90 semester hours of graduate work, plus completion of any undergraduate prerequisites not completed prior to acceptance into the program.

Clinical Psychology (33 credit hours). Courses include two semesters each of intervention and assessment, coursework in ethics and multicultural counseling, psychopathology, and the proseminar, and four advanced courses chosen from such topics as (1) health psychology, (2) neuropsychology, (3) schizophrenia, and (4) psychopharmacology.

General Psychology Core (12 credit hours). One course in each of the four core areas (biological, cognitive-affective, social, and psychopathology).

Statistics and Methods (12 credit hours). Two courses in basic statistical techniques and one course each in measurement theory and research design.

Clinical Practicum (12 credit hours). A minimum of 800 hours of supervised training in local clinical and healthcare settings with hands-on experience in assessment and intervention.

Electives (9 credit hours). Three courses of the student’s choice from the psychology department or from other departments within the university, pending approval of the student’s plan of study committee.

Master's Thesis (3 credit hours).

Dissertation (9-18 credit hours).

Clinical Internship (0-2 credit hours). A minimum of 2000 hours of supervised training at an approved site.

Teaching Experience (1-2 credit hours). A teaching seminar and supervised experience.

Training Emphases

The program provides training emphases in two areas: clinical health psychology and severe mental illness/psychiatric rehabilitation. This is accomplished by completing advanced courses, selecting targeted practicum experiences, and engaging in research in these areas. The Department of Psychology, the IUPUI campus, and the city of Indianapolis provide numerous research and clinical opportunities and a rich environment to pursue these interests. The Department of Psychology has ongoing funded projects in both areas and provides for a vibrant climate of scholarly activity. Superb practicum placement opportunities are also readily available in both areas and complement the vigorous research experiences and the advanced courses offered.

Clinical Health Psychology

A clinical health psychologist is a clinical psychologist who specializes in the application of psychological knowledge to the understanding of health and illness through basic and clinical research, education, and clinical service activities. Related areas are behavioral medicine and health psychology.

Information on Clinical Health Psychology Emphasis

Clinical health psychology is both an applied and a basic science, traditionally focusing on four areas:

  • health promotion and maintenance,
  • prevention and treatment,
  • etiology and correlates of health, illness, and dysfunction, and
  • the health care system and the formulation of health care policy.
Severe Mental Illness/Psychiatric Rehabilitation

This training emphasis focuses on training and research in risk factors, early identification, and interventions for individuals with severe psychiatric disorders (such as schizophrenia and bipolar disorder) and who have ongoing problems in community functioning. Psychiatric rehabilitation refers to a set of practices aimed at assisting such individuals to achieve personal life goals and full integration into the community. Students in this training emphasis are exposed to new research related to evidence-based practice and have an opportunity to work with nationally recognized leaders in the field. Students often participate in research through the ACT Center of Indiana, which is an IUPUI Signature Center and a federally-funded research center for assertive community treatment and other evidence-based mental health practices.

Information on Severe Mental Illness/Psychiatric Rehabilitation Emphasis

Information on Some Current Research Opportunities in Severe Mental Illness/Psychiatric Rehabilitation

Clinical Practica

The IUPUI campus and the city of Indianapolis provide a rich environment for clinical practica.
Clinical Practicum

A clinical practicum is a supervised training and educational experience conducted in a university, hospital, or community health care setting. Generally, the sites for these practica are located in the Indianapolis area, but other locations are also possible. Training stresses the integration of scientific method, critical thinking, and evidence-based knowledge into professional practice. Practicum training helps students increase their basic clinical skills and confidence and acquire increased understanding of professional responsibility and ethics, as well as the many roles that psychologists can perform.

Practica are organized on a one or two semester-long basis and are usually one or two days each week. An important feature of the practicum experience at IUPUI is a high degree of access to many different clinical settings and client populations within and across specializations. In addition, most practicum sites involve professional psychologists who provide on-site supervision and serve as mentors. Health professionals including psychiatrists and others also function in supervisory and mentoring roles. The Assistant Director of Clinical Training meets individually with students to identify practicum sites based on student interest, skills, and site availability.  Close liaison is maintained between the Assistant Director of Clinical Training and each practicum site to assure that the practicum experience is meeting the training needs and educational objectives of the student. Most students complete 4-5 different placements.

Examples of Potential Practicum Sites
General Training Sites
  • Indiana University Medical Center - Outpatient Psychiatry Clinic
  • IUPUI Counseling Center (CAPS)
  • Indiana Women's Prison, Special Needs Unit
  • Marian University Counseling Center
  • Riley Hospital for Children - Mood Disorders Clinic
Health Sites 
  • Charis Center for Eating Disorders
  • Indiana University Medical Center - Consultation/Liaison Service
  • Indiana University Medical Center - Diabetes Clinic, MDC unit
  • Riley Hospital for Children - Pain Clinic
  • Roudebush VAMC Hospital - Pain Clinic
  • Roudebush VAMC Hospital - Primary Care Clinic
  • St. Vincent Hospital - Pediatrics
  • St. Vincent Hospital - Primary Care Clinic
Neuropsychology/Assessment Sites
  • Beacon Psychology Services
  • Children's Resource Group
  • Community South Bariatric Center
  • Indiana University Medical Center - Neuropsychology Clinic
  • Indiana University Medical Center - Department of Neurology
  • Juvenile Detention Center
  • Pike Township Public Schools
Professional Psychological Services
  • St Vincent Hospital Department of Neuropsychology
  • Severe Mental Illness/Psychiatric Rehabilitation Sites
  • Adult & Child Mental Health Center
  • Eskenazi Hospital Midtown Community Mental Health Center
  • Eskenazi Hospital Midtown Westside - Borderline Personality Disorder Clinic
  • Indiana University Medical Center - Christian Sarkine Autism Treatment Center
  • Roudebush Veterans Administration Medical Center
Recent Internship Placements

The program requires a year-long internship and students have obtained placements at many excellent clinical and research facilities around the country. Examples of recent placements include:

  • University of California, Los Angeles, CA 
  • Rush University Medical Center, Chicago, IL
  • Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, SC
  • Yale University, New Haven, CT
  • Ohio State University, Columbus, OH
  • Patton State Hospital, Patton, CA
  • Michael E. DeBakey VA Medical Center, Houston, TX
  • Nebraska Internship Consortium, Lincoln, NE
  • VA Boston Healthcare system, Boston, MA
  • Primary Children's Medical Center, Salt Lake City, UT
  • Duke University Medical Center, Durham, NC
  • Baylor College of Medicine, Psychiatry Division
  • University of Washington School of Medicine
  • University of Michigan VAMC
  • VA Maryland Health Care System/University of Maryland School of Medicine
  • University of California, San Diego
  • University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center
  • West Virginia University School of Medicine
  • Medical College of Georgia
  • Dorothea Dix Hospital, Raleigh, NC
  • Henry Ford Hospital
  • Indiana University Medical Center
  • University of South Florida Mental Health Institute
  • Missouri Health Sciences Psychology Consortium, Columbia
  • Texas Children's Hospital, Houston
  • University of Colorado Health Sciences Center, Denver
  • Children's Hospital of Michigan, Detroit
  • University of Wisconsin, Madison Hospital and Clinics
  • Memphis VA Hospital
  • VA Connecticut Healthcare System, West Haven

Financial Support

The Department of Psychology provides financial support for Ph.D. students throughout their graduate education. We make the commitment to support students in good standing for 5 years.  Although the availability of student funding fluctuates, we have been able to provide financial support (stipend + tuition scholarship for the maximum remittable portion of tuition) for all of our doctoral students for five years. Effective starting the 2015-16 academic year, stipend rates for students in good standing within the Clinical Psychology program will receive a minimum stipend of $16,500.

Stipend support typically comes from teaching or research assistantships, for 20 hours/week, 10 months of the year (with summer funding often available).  Teaching assistantship activities may include grading, coaching students, teaching labs, and guest lecturing.  Advanced students often have the opportunity to be the instructor of record for a number of different courses, including on-line options.  Research assistantships typically involve working with the student's primary mentor (and/or collaborators) on funded research studies.  Activities may include project management, recruiting and interviewing clinical participants, data analysis, manuscript writing, and grant writing. 

The Clinical Program sets aside at least 25% of our annual budget to go directly to students to support travel and research projects.  The past few years, we have been able to support over $15,000 worth of student requests annually.  In addition, research grants and dissertation fellowships are available on a competitive basis, and our students have been successful in obtaining these.  The departmental or school provides licenses for major research software, and student licenses for other software is available for low cost.  The Clinical Program also purchases clinical manuals and library resources each year.

The IUPUI Tuition & Fee Estimator can help calculate annual costs. Select 'Science' from the Program dropdown menu for Psychology Department rates.

For full details regarding program costs and financial support, please see our most current Student Admissions, Outcomes, and Other Data document.

If you are from a qualifying Midwest state, you may be eligible for the Midwest Exchange Program.

Helpful Links

Student Accomplishments

Graduate students in our Clinical Psychology Ph.D. program are competitive in obtaining external grants, fellowships, and awards. Our students have been successful in receiving various campus-wide university fellowships, research/travel awards and other awards including Sherry Queener Graduate Student Excellence Award and Elite 50. In addition, our students have obtained pre-doctoral internship placements at many excellent clinical and research facilities around the country.  Below are a few of the most recent accomplishments of our current students.

External Research Grants & Fellowships:
  • Alexandra Hershberger, F31 Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award, National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism
  • Lauren Luther, Pre-Doctoral Fellowship, Indiana Clinical and Translational Sciences Institute, National Institutes of Health/National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences
  • Danielle Tometich, (Current) T32 Pre-Doctoral Fellowship, Interdisciplinary Training in Behavioral Oncology, National Cancer Institute; (Previous) R25 Pre-Doctoral Fellowship, Training in Research for Behavioral Oncology and Cancer Control Program, National Cancer Institute 
National Awards:
  • Jessica Berntson
    • Young Scholar Award, American Psychosomatic Society 
  • Loretta Hsueh
    • Meritorious Student Abstract, Society of Behavioral Medicine
  • Lauren Luther
    • William & Dorothy Bevan Scholarship, American Psychological Foundation & the Council of Graduate Departments of Psychology
    • Student Scholarship, Beck Institute for Cognitive Behavior Therapy 
  • Brittany Polanka
    • Minority Initiative Award, American Psychosomatic Society 
  • Danielle Tometich
    • 1st Place Award for Student Research, Pain Special Interest Group, Society of Behavioral Medicine
  • Kaitlin Touza
    • Meritorious Student Abstract, Society of Behavioral Medicine
  • Miji Um
    • Honorable Mention, National Science Foundation - Graduate Research Fellowship Program 
  • Liz Vrany
    • Young Scholar Award, American Psychosomatic Society
Internship Match (past 3 years, 2014-2017):
  • Erin Adams, VA Central Iowa, Des Moines, IA
  • Rebecca Adams, Behavioral Medicine Track, University of California, Los Angeles, CA
  • Jessica Berntson, Adult Stream, University of Manitoba-Clinical Health, Winnipeg, MB, Canada
  • Kelsey Bonfils, Major Mental Illness, UCLA - Semel Institute, Los Angeles, CA 
  • Allyson Dir, Substance Abuse Emphasis, Charleston Consortium Internship, Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, SC
  • Kimberly Dreison, General Intern - Open Emphasis, Inidana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, IN
  • Ruth Firmin, CMHC: Adult Community Mental Health, Department of Psychiatry, Yale University, New Haven, CT
  • Nicole Hollingshead, Behavioral Health Psychology Internship, Ohio State University, Columbus, OH
  • Kenny Karyadi, Neuropsychology Track, Patton State Hospital, Patton, CA
  • Teri Krakovich, Beatrice State Developmental Center, Nebraska Internship Consortium, Lincoln, NE
  • Samantha Meints, Rehabilitation Psychology, VA Boston Healthcare system, Boston, MA
  • Davis VanderVeen, General Internship, VA Salt Lake City Health Care System, Salt Lake City, UT
  • Liz Vrany, Clinical Health Psychology, University of Florida Health Science Center, Gainesville, FL 
  • Dominique White, Adult-Severe Mental Illness, Rutgers University Behavioral Health Care, Piscataway, NJ
  • Joseph Winger, Adult-Health-Cancer Management Focus, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, NC

Past Student Accomplishments

Accreditation

The program is accredited by the American Psychological Association. For questions about accreditation, please contact:

Commission on Accreditation
750 First Street NE, Washington, DC 20002
Phone: 202-336-5979