Content: Global student dissertations and literature reviews.
Purpose: Use for foundational research, to locate test instruments and data, and more.
Special Features: Search by advisor (chair), degree, degree level, or department. Includes a read-aloud feature
The ProQuest Dissertations & Theses database (PQDT) is the world's most comprehensive collection of dissertations and theses. It is the database of record for graduate research, with over 2.3 million dissertations and theses included from around the world.
The purpose of this dissertation was to explore the degree to which client’s sexual issues are considered in the clinical supervision of couples/marriage therapy trainees and interns. Author: Dawn M. Decker, Pepperdine University.
This study applies integrative developmental theory and a common factors approach in evaluating and describing how Marital and Family Therapy trainee’s progress in mastering the core competencies set forth by the Commission on Accreditation for Marriage and Family Therapy Education (COAMFTE) through the process of clinical supervision. Author: Adrian Avila, Loma Linda University.
The purpose of this study was to investigate the likelihood of disclosure and comfort in disclosure of personal reactions occurring in the conduct of psychotherapy in the clinical supervision of marriage and family therapy trainees and interns/associates. Author: Anneka Busse, Pepperdine University.
The aim of this study was to better understand if the core competencies are being acquired and what factors enhance or detract from the goal of mastering specific standards for marriage and family therapists today. Author: Stephanie J. Steele, Northcentral University.
This study examined descriptions of learning preferences and learning experiences within the context of clinical supervision, and perceptions of clinical supervision for 5 Marriage and family therapists receiving supervision. Author: Christian John Otto, Capella University.
The purpose of this study was to examine the effects that supervisory working alliance, supervisor characteristics and supervisor’s multicultural competencies have on supervision outcomes (improvement in clinical and multicultural skills) from the perspective of post-masters, pre-licensed MFT interns. Author: Phuong T. Quach, Alliant International University.
The primary aim of this study was to investigate the ways that beginning therapists utilize ‘informal supervision’, the process wherein therapists in training engage individuals who are not their formally assigned supervisors in significant conversations about their clinical work. Author: Sidney A. Coren, Columbia University.
This quantitative research study explored how a supervisor’s multicultural status as represented by their racial identity (RI) and level of multicultural competence influences their willingness to engage in discussions on race and culture in a supervision relationship. Author: Sharon Y.Young, Northcentral University.