The Master of Counselling (Interpersonal Dialogue) is an accelerated, full-time professional training and education in counselling undertaken over 2 years of full-time study.
|Name||Master of Counselling (Interpersonal Dialogue)|
|Start Date||September 2016|
|Mode of Study||2 Years Full-time|
|Programme Director||Liz Bondi|
|Applications Deadlines||Stage 1 - (online) 26th February 2016|
|Stage 2 - 25th March 2016|
It is a recognised qualification to practice as a counsellor, and combines theoretical insights from the psychodynamic and person-centred traditions with practical experience gained in a range of counselling agencies.
The Master of Counselling (Interpersonal Dialogue) is a full professional training meeting recognised standards for counselling training and education. Designed to meet the needs of international students but also open to local students, the programme provides an accelerated route to a Masters qualification in counselling.
A distinctive feature of this programme is the opportunity to gain practice experience at a range of counselling agencies, including our own dedicated placement agency, Hope Park Counselling Centre; one of only four such research and practice centres in the UK.
While this degree qualifies you to provide one-to-one counselling with adult clients, you can also develop your skills, knowledge and experience for working with couples and/or children and young people by taking additional option courses and through placements with relevant counselling agencies. You can also apply to audit additional option courses in counselling and psychotherapy which seem of interest to you.
You will be facilitated in your learning by core tutors who are experienced practitioners of counselling and psychotherapy, as well as by a clinical tutor who will meet with you regularly, and a practice supervisor who will help you reflect on your counselling work.
Studying at a world-class institution, you will benefit from outstanding resources to support your learning on this established and recognised programme.
This article was published on Jan 19, 2016