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Multicultural Counseling Competencies
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Multicultural Counseling Competencies
Individual and Organizational Development



February 1998 | 176 pages | SAGE Publications, Inc
`The book postulates a number of changes needed in professional practice both at individual and at institutional levels if counselling is to reach a wider client[gr]ele. A lot of interesting ideas are expressed' - Counselling, The Journal of the British Association for Counselling and Psychotherapy

This book will provide practitioners, researchers and counsellor trainers with the knowledge they need to influence more competent therapeutic practice with a diverse clientele. It is a companion volume to Volume 7 in the Multicultural Aspects of Counseling series.

 
What Is Multiculturalism and Multicultural Counseling and Therapy?
 
Ethnocentric Monoculturalism
 
The Profession's Response to Multiculturalism
 
The Multicultural Counseling Competencies
 
Understanding the Euro-American Worldview
 
Understanding Racial/Ethnic Minority Worldviews
 
Multicultural Counseling Competencies
Developing Culturally Appropriate Intervention Strategies

 
 
Multicultural Organizational Development
Lessons from the Community Health Movement

 
 
Multicultural Organizational Development
Evolving toward Organizational Cultural Competence

 
 
Implementing Personal, Professional and Organizational Multicultural Competence

Derald Wing Sue

Robert T. Carter

Robert T. Carter, Ph.D. is Professor of Psychology and Education, Chair of the Department of Counseling and Clinical Psychology, and Director of training of the Counseling Psychology Program at Teachers College, Columbia university. Dr. Carter is known internationally for his work on Black and White racial identity. He has published in the areas of psychotherapy processes and outcome, career development, cultural values, racial identity issues, educational achievements and equality in education through the lens of racial identity. He has been retained to consult as organizational, legal and educational issues associated with race and... More About Author

J. Manuel Casas

J. Manuel Casas is Professor Emeritus in the Department of Counseling, Clinical, and School Psychology at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He has published extensively on sociocultural, psychological, and contextual factors that negatively affect ethnic/racial populations including immigrants. He counteracts the negativity of these factors by directing attention to resiliency factors that can help these populations lead sound and healthy lives. His work has been widely cited both within and outside of the United States.  More About Author

Nadya A. Fouad

Nadya A. Fouad, PhD, ABPP, is the Mary and Ted Kellner Endowed Chair of Educational Psychology and a University Distinguished Professor at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. She received her Ph.D in Counseling Psychology from the University of Minnesota in 1984. Her primary areas of interest are career development and career choices of women and of racial and ethnic minorities; cross-cultural vocational assessment; interest measurement; cross-cultural counseling; race and ethnicity, and competencies in training.  Dr. Fouad is the editor of the Journal of Vocational Behavior.  She is a past editor of the Counseling... More About Author

Allen E. Ivey

Allen E. Ivey received his counseling doctorate from Harvard University and is distinguished Emeritus Professor at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Courtesy Professor, Counselor Education, University of South Florida, Tampa. He is past-President and Fellow of the Society for Counseling Psychology of the American Psychological Association, APA’s Society for the Study of Ethnic and Minority Psychology, the Asian-American Psychological Association, and the American Counseling Association. He has received many awards throughout his career and has authored over 40 books and 200 articles and chapters. His works have been translated into... More About Author

Margaret Jensen

Teresa D. LaFromboise

Jeanne E. Manese

Joseph G. Ponterotto

Joe Ponterotto is Professor and Coordinator of the Counseling Psychology Program at Fordham University’s Graduate School of Education. Prior to his arrival at Fordham in 1987, he was Assistant Professor at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Active in APA and ACA, Joe is also the author of numerous journal articles and books and coeditor of Sage’s Handbook of Multicultural Counseling. More About Author

Ena Vazquez-Nuttall

Born and raised in Salinas, Puerto Rico, Ena received her bachelor’s degree from the University of Puerto Rico and her master’s degree in psychology from Radcliffe College. She later received her Ed.D. in Counseling and School Psychology from Boston University. More About Author

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