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College of Education

College of Education
006 Bluemont Hall
1114 Mid-Campus Drive North
Kansas State University
Manhattan, KS 66506

785-532-5525
785-532-7304 fax
edcoll@k-state.edu

2015 School Counseling Camp

This event was held June 2-3, 2015 in Manhattan, Kansas

2015 Camp Program (PDF)


School Counseling Camp 2015 logo: Riding on the Range in the Little Apple


Tuesday, June 2, 2015

7:30 a.m. – 9:15 a.m. – Registration/Coffee/Networking

9:15 a.m. – 9:35 a.m. – Welcome

Debbie Mercer, Dean of Education, Kansas State University
Kent Reed, School Counseling Consultant, KSDE


9:35 a.m. – 10:35 a.m. – Keynote Address

School Counselors: Negotiating the Legal and Ethical Complications of Working with Minors in Schools

Dr. Carolyn Stone, University of North Florida

Carolyn Stone Bio

Dr. Carolyn Stone

Dr. Carolyn Stone is a Professor of Counselor Education at the University of North Florida where she teaches and researches in the area of legal and ethical issues for school counselors. Prior to becoming a counselor educator in 1995, Carolyn spent 22 years with the Duval County Public Schools in Jacksonville, Florida where she served as a middle school teacher, elementary and high school counselor, and supervisor of guidance. Carolyn was the 2006 President of the American School Counselor Association (ASCA) and is in her tenth year as the ASCA Ethics Chair. She was awarded the Mary Gerke Lifetime Achievement Award by ASCA in 2010 and in 2012 was awarded the Bob Myrick Lifetime Achievement Award from the Florida School Counselor Association. Carolyn has delivered over 500 workshops in 49 states and 22 countries. She has authored six books and dozens of journal articles, and serves the courts as an expert witness in cases involving school counselors.

The school environment poses competing interests between a student’s need for confidentiality and the legal rights of parents.  Through case studies, participants will be given the opportunity to increase their understanding of the complexities of parental and minors’ rights in areas such as confidentiality and privacy.  Topics will include court decisions on school counselors obligations toward suicidal children, sexually active minors, abortion counseling, defamation, child abuse, Family Education Rights and Privacy Act, blended families, case notes and educational records, malpractice in academic advising, sexual harassment, personal conduct, and cyberspace to name a few.


10:35 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. – Break


10:45 a.m. – 11:45 a.m. – Campsite #1

School Counselors and Legal Muscle to Support Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender, Questioning Youth Students

Dr. Carolyn Stone, University of North Florida

This session will discuss how the courts and the code of ethics support school counselors in their advocacy role for GLBTQ. Central to a recent court case, Ward v. Wilbanks, was the defense’s argument that school counselors worldwide have a compelling interest in ensuring that members of the profession adhere to the ACA Code of Ethics and ASCA Ethical Standards for School Counselors and require counselors to develop competencies to work effectively with diverse populations and to avoid harm by the non-imposition of personal value. Ward maintained that she could refer a student who wanted help with a same sex relationship based on a conflict with her religious beliefs. The revised 2014 ACA Code of Ethics has clarified the difference between referring based on values and competencies. Referral as intended by Ms. Ward, is considered unethical.  This and other court cases will be discussed and their implications for school counselor practice.

Presentation handout (PDF)

School Counselors and Social Skills: Practical Strategies for Developing Socially Competent Students

Dr. Emily Goodman-Scott, Old Dominion University

Emily Goodman-Scott Bio

Dr. Emily Goodman-Scott

Dr. Emily Goodman-Scott is an Assistant Professor of Counseling at Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Virginia, focusing on school counseling and counseling children with special needs. Before working at ODU, she worked in the public schools as a school counselor and special education teacher, as well as in several mental health counseling settings. Her research interests include school counseling preparation, roles, elementary school counseling, and practices within Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports. Additionally Emily is interested in counseling children with special needs, such as children with Autism and Sensory Processing Disorder. Regarding professional service, she is in her fifth year as a board member for the Virginia School Counselor Association, is secretary of the ACES School Counseling Interest Network (TSCCAIN), and is a reviewer for Professional School Counseling. She earned both a PhD and MAEd from Virginia Tech and a BS from James Madison University. Emily is a licensed school counselor in Virginia, a Licensed Professional Counselor in Virginia, a Nationally Certified Counselor, a Nationally Certified School Counselor, and an Approved Clinical Supervisor.

Elementary school counselors: Come Ride on the Range by learning social skill strategies you can implement immediately! This session will provide tools to meet students’ diverse social needs, including those with and without disabilities. And who knows… you may even leave with a free sample!

Presentation Handout (PDF)

Community Service Projects for Elementary Students

Amy Hoover

This session will help school counselors implement community service learning projects into their classroom counseling lessons. Participants in this session will learn fun ways to introduce service learning, how to select age-appropriate projects, and making project implementation meaningful for all students. Service learning connects school counseling standards, school-based curriculum, community needs and student success. Students benefit academically, socially, and emotionally from service learning projects.

Following the Light: Setting Up Pathways Leading Students to College and Career Success

Jay Scott, Kansas State Department of Education

If you are interested in strengthening your knowledge and know-how regarding Career & Technical Education Pathways, this session is for you. Come ready to learn the ins and outs of guiding secondary students to and through Pathways that lead them to post-secondary success. All topics in CTE will be discussed including individual plans of study, course sequencing, statewide articulation agreements and dual-credit courses. Attendees will leave this session with action steps to enhance Pathways to success for all students!

Presentation handout (PDF)

Students as Partners in Comprehensive Counseling Programs

Dr. Bob Kircher

Students can be an invaluable resource in extending your counseling reach and in delivering a comprehensive counseling program in your school. Come learn about key elements and a process involved in creating a successful and effective peer counseling/peer leadership program. Take with you materials to modify or adapt for organizing, selecting, preparing, supervising and coordinating field experiences of students.

Grant Writing 101

Kristin Wright

Advocating for resources is an important role of the school counselor in order to carry out a comprehensive counseling program. Session participants will learn some basic tips for grant writing and share funding resources. Kristin has written grants for her school counseling program and for her school district since 2007. The total amount of funding brought in as a result is just over $885,000 over the past eight years.


11:50 a.m. – 1:10 p.m. – Lunch

Advocacy and Engagement: How “Bad” Are You Willing To Be?

Dr. Shari Sevier, Chair, ASCA Board of Directors and School Counselor, Rockwood School District (MO)

Shari Sevier Bio

Dr. Shari Sevier

Dr. Shari Sevier serves as the Chair of the American School Counselor Association (ASCA) Board of Directors. She is also a professional school counselor in the Rockwood School District in St. Louis and a Licensed Professional Counselor in Missouri. She has served the school counseling profession for more than 30 years, fourteen in the Rockwood School District. A native of Central New York, she earned her Certificate of Advanced Studies in Counseling Services from the State University of New York at Oswego and her PhD from Syracuse University.

Lead. Promote. Educate. Join. Advocate. RAMP. Report. Recognize. Research. Present. STOP. SHIFT. SHARE. SHARE. SUSTAIN. START. NOW!

Presentation handout (PDF)


1:15 p.m. – 2:15 p.m. – Campsite #2

Making Better Sense of Your Accountability Data—User-friendly Tools to do the Job

Dr. Chris Sink, Seattle Pacific University

Chris Sink Bio

Dr. Chris Sink

Dr. Chris Sink, NCC, LMHC, professor of Counselor Education at Seattle Pacific University (20+ years), has been actively involved with the school counseling profession for over 30 years. Prior to serving as a counselor educator, he worked as a secondary and post-secondary counselor. He has many years of chief editorial experience in counseling-related journals (ASCA’s Professional School Counseling and ACA’s Counseling and Values). He is currently on the editorial board of multiple peer-refereed journals, including Professional School Counseling (American School Counselor Association),Counseling and Spirituality (Canadian), Counseling and Values (American Counseling Association and Association for Spiritual, Ethical, and Religious Values in Counseling), the Professional Counselor journal, and Journal of Research on Christian Education. Chris conducts program evaluations for educational systems and organizations as well as presents at scholarly and professional conferences on a regular basis including those held in the U.S. and internationally. He has also served as a keynote speaker on several occasions. With over 100 publications to his credit, he writes extensively in various areas related to school counseling, social-emotional learning (SEL), educational psychology, positive psychology, and research methods. He is a strong advocate for systemic and strengths-based school-based counseling. Currently, his research agenda includes topics examining social-emotional learning, program evaluation, outcomes of comprehensive school counseling programs, research methods in counselor education, positive psychology, and spirituality as an important feature of adolescent resiliency. He also has appointment as visiting scholar at York St John University, Faculty of Education and Theology, York England.

Professional school counselors are called to effectively present the full picture of what is going on in their schools.  In fact, when they overview their accountability data, school and district leaders like to see clear positive trends in “the numbers,” hear success stories, and learn about subsequent action steps. In this user-friendly workshop, you will learn how to write meaningful research questions that can be answered using fairly simple quantitative and qualitative tools. A gentle refresher is provided on key “data-related” concepts. What do we really mean by these terms: action research, generalizability of findings, reliability, and validity, and narrative data? What are we implying when we say the results are statistically significant and “triangulated” with other sources of information? Learn how to compare group differences using averages or frequencies with online tools.

Presentation handout (PDF)

School Counselors and Sexually Active Students

Dr. Carolyn Stone, University of North Florida

This presentation will provide participants with current legal and ethical practices around school counselor behavior when working with sexually active students. School counselors function in an environment regulated by state and federal laws, court decisions, certification and school board rules. Using case scenarios, participants will explore and demystify some of the legal complexities of counseling sexually active minors in schools through the application of the ASCA code of ethics, federal law, case law, state statutes, community standards and school board rules. Topics will include: notifying parents of their child’s pregnancy; pregnant students and state and federal law; pregnancy as a temporary disability; sexually active students and school counselors’ values; aiding a student to get an abortion; statutory rape and child abuse; sexual violence and dating violence among students.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Our Yellow Brick Road: Exploring Kansas Model Social, Emotional, and Character Development

Audrey Neuschafer

Teachers regularly identify perseverance, organization skills, respect, motivation, and responsibility as essential to student success. Students who have these skills are able to develop positive relationships, have increased test scores, and have fewer discipline referrals – no wizard required! The Kansas Model Social, Emotional, and Character Development Standards were designed to give educators a structure to help students learn, practice, and model essential personal life skills and habits that contribute to academic, vocational, and personal success. At this session we will explore these standards, how they contribute to school culture, and how school counselors can use these state-adopted, model standards in their buildings/districts.

Focus on Friendship: Teaching Students to be Socially Intelligent

Cristi Wightman

Do you ever stop to think about social cognition, the “hidden rules and expectations” in the social situations you encounter and the general preferred rhythms of social interactions? All of us have “magnifying glasses” that help us determine what is happening and how to respond. Students can learn to be social intelligence detectives with a little help from their counselors. Dyssemia, a non-verbal social communication deficit, will be discussed and the brain’s connection to social skills and social intelligence will be examined.

Presentation handout (PDF)

School is Cool Club

Michelle Brown

“School is Cool” is an attendance improvement initiative implemented by elementary school counselors in the Liberty Public School System. Learn how we identified students for participation, interventions that were put into place, and outcome data.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Presentation Information Sheet (PDF)

Presentation Attendance Tracker (PDF)

How to Rock the Interview

Dave Martinez, Haley Downing, Jeff Hernandez, and Courtney Traxson

A panel including recently hired counselors and a school administrator will discuss their experiences in interviewing and strategies to demonstrate competencies.


2:25 p.m. – 3:25 p.m. – Campsite #3

Professional Learning Communities and the School Counselor

Dr. Shari Sevier

Do school counselors fit in a school where PLCs are the norm? Yes, they do...and they are an excellent fit! Learn how one district's counseling department created a PLC that supports district and school goals, PLUS focuses on its own results-based counseling projects.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Successful Supervision: Strategies to Support and Equip School Counseling Site Supervisors

Dr. Judy Hughey and Dr. Jessica Lane, Kansas State University

A site supervisor plays an important role in supporting and strengthening the skill set of future school counselors. Counseling Internship requirements and expectations will be reviewed, as well as best practices and strategies for site supervisors to use to support the counseling intern through a meaningful internship experience.

504 and IDEA-What You Need to Know!

Dr. Rob Fisher

Frequently school counselors are placed in the position of coordinating 504 plans for students. Learn the basics on the differences between 504 and IDEA, the 504 process, evaluation, eligibility and planning.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Crayons to Careers

Nadine Bailey, Marvalee Collins, Lynda Scrivner and Pat Walker

This session will share how we get from crayons (Kdg) to careers (post-college), awareness to analysis, and continuous learning throughout life. School counseling standards support strategies necessary to engage students in the career development process. For a college and career ready school culture, learn about curriculum, classroom lessons, the Career Portfolio and small group activities that target the career development domain.

Counseling the Unmotivated Student

Alicia Jackson

Professional school counselors are frequently asked to counsel a particularly challenging and growing percent of students, the academically unmotivated student. Teachers, students, parents and administrators look to counselors for help and support in finding the strategy, intervention, or tool that will enhance achievement and promote successful and positive behaviors. The session will discuss the reasons that sometimes serve as the foundation for behaviors that appear as a lack of motivation and theoretical-based individual and group strategies to address the issues.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Presentation SIT Form (PDF)

It's In the Bag

Kristin Wright

Participants of this session will learn of resources for classroom and small group lessons for elementary students. This session is appropriate for new school counselors and those looking to add to their “bag of tricks” at the elementary level.


3:25 p.m. –3:35 p.m. – Break


3:35 p.m. – 4:35 p.m. – Campsite #4

Aligning PBIS and the ASCA National Model: Strategies to Strengthen Your School Counseling Program

Dr. Emily Goodman-Scott, Old Dominion University

School counselors: Are you overwhelmed with high caseloads and many school responsibilities? Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports (PBIS) is being implemented in over 20,000 school divisions nationally and school counselors are often an integral part of implementation. Come Ride on the Range and learn strategies to maximize your time through aligning PBIS and your school counseling program.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Success Through Synergy: Principals and Counselors Collaborating to Create a Positive, Successful and Fun Environment

Mallory Jacobs and Jerri Kemble

Research finds that when principals and school counselors work together effectively, they can have a huge impact on student achievement. The presentation will focus on collaborating to create a positive, successful, and fun environment for all. Come and learn to maximize your school counselor/principal working relationship. 

Improving Social-Emotional Student Outcomes Through Positive Psychology

Dr. Chris Sink, Seattle Pacific University

In this workshop, school counselors are first introduced to positive psychology’s basic principles and research and how they closely aligned with social-emotional learning (SEL) outcomes. Next, using a case study approach, this material is applied to school-based counseling. Efficient and effective ways that school counselors using a “positive approach” can improve student happiness, meaning-in-life, positive peer relationships, and school-related outcomes are explored.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Teaching Digital Citizenship to the iGeneration

Dr. Mary Fry

As schools embrace the positive attributes of technology by furnishing iPads and laptops in the classroom, families face the reality of keeping their children safe. Social media and cell phones are here to stay. This presentation will focus on how school counselors can be the leaders in teaching parents and teachers a developmental approach to digital citizenship following children and teens from elementary school through high school.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Revised Student Standards & Standard of Excellence

Kent Reed, Dr. Ken Hughey, Roseanne Haberman, Dr. Bob Kircher, Marvalee Collins, Diann Faflick and other committee members

This session will provide an opportunity to learn about and discuss the revised Kansas Curricular Standards for School Counseling that were approved by the Kansas State Board of Education at its May 2015 meeting. The standards provide a framework for addressing students’ academic, career, and social-emotional development. In addition, the Kansas School Counseling Standard of Excellence, a collaboration of KSDE and KSCA, will be discussed. The application process is intended to recognize school counseling programs and to help school counselors assess their  programs and to align programs with state and national models.

Suicide Prevention in High Schools

Kim Urenda

Come learn what one Kansas district is doing to address the issue of suicide and how they implement their prevention plan for their high school students.


4:45 p.m. – 6:00 p.m. – Want S'more Time? Reception

Hosted by KSU and the College of Education
Guests: Dr. Pat Bosco and Dean Debbie Mercer


Wednesday, June 3, 2015

8:00 a.m. – 8:15 a.m. – Announcements/Coffee/Networking

8:15 a.m. – 9:20 a.m. – Keynote Address

Preparing Students for Career Success with Hope and Confidence: What School Counselors can Learn from an Evidence-based, Narrative Framework

Mark Franklin

Mark Franklin Bio

Mark Franklin

Mark Franklin, MEd, CMF, is practice leader and founder of CareerCycles and president of One Life Tools. Mark and an amazing team of Associates have enriched the career well-being of 4000+ clients. Mark was the recipient of the Stu Conger Leadership Award for Career Development in 2015. He developed the CareerCycles narrative method of practice, co-authored six related peer-reviewed journal articles and book chapters, and co-developed the Who You Are Matters! game. Mark presents internationally (National Career Development Association, Dutch Career Conference, Cannexus), hosts the Career Buzz radio show, and worked as a career counselor at two of Canada’s largest universities after a first career in engineering. Mark holds the Career Management Fellow designation through the Institute of Career Certification International and is a Canadian Certified Counselor.

Students often approach career planning from a place insecurity and doubt, yet these emotional states can be barriers toward meaningful and positive outcomes. In career dialogues, how can we nudge worry and uncertainty toward hope, optimism and confidence?

The CareerCycles narrative framework and method of practice uses students’ stories as starting points, from which to gather and organize strengths and desires, personal qualities and the influences of others. Sidestepping traditional career assessments, this story-based approach engages students while helping to generate promising career and learning possibilities. This holistic framework is grounded in elements of narrative, happenstance, and positive psychology.

Learn about this framework and its origins, hear outcome study results, and understand the benefits and dynamics of a framework that’s creating a new language for career conversations, and supporting a move toward evidence-based practice. Leave inspired with new ideas for you and your students.

Keynote handout (PDF)


9:30 a.m. – 10:30 a.m. – Brunch


10:40 a.m. – 11:40 a.m. – Campsite #5

Assisting Students and Parents with the College Research and Application Process

Greg Casel

Individual student planning is a critical part of comprehensive school counseling programs. This workshop will focus on to how high school counselors can best assist students and their parents with the college process. A focus will be on researching, applying for and becoming accepted to  “best fit” schools. Specifics include: (a) using information technology to narrow the list of schools; (b) quality letters of recommendation; (c) student resumes; (d) on-campus visits; (e) scholarships/financial aid; and (f) making the final decision. A number of practical tools, tips and anecdotal comments will be used to highlight this session.

Experience an Innovative Career Clarification Game: Who You are MATTERS!

Mark Franklin

A highly interactive discovery experience, Who You Are MATTERS! sidesteps traditional assessments and workshops, freeing participants to think, feel and say who they are, what they want and what’s important to them. Used successfully with high school and postsecondary students and in group teambuilding, the game gets people talking, taking a serious topic and putting a fun spin on it. You’ll experience how the game turns micro-narratives into a marvelous one-page career and life mosaic, and results in a substantive Career Statement.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Finding the Right Fit: Leadership Styles and Practices

Dr. Shari Sevier

Being an effective school counselor means being a leader. Like shoes, leadership has many styles and the fit needs to be comfortable. This presentation will examine some forms of leadership and how they might be applicable to the school counselor in the field. This presentation is applicable to all levels.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Using Data With Results

Deb Woodard

Our current work as professional school counselors demands that we show our impact on students in terms of results/outcomes. This process seems overwhelming, but it does not have to be difficult or complicated. Come to this session prepared to learn how to take the work you are currently doing and demonstrate the results in a simple format for any audience. Plan to see some examples of different reporting formats and current projects being developed in the schools. This could dramatically change the way you, your school, and your district look at your school counseling program.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Standard of Excellence Award Winners, Behind the Wizard’s Curtain! The in’s and out’s of a Successful High School Standard of Excellence Counseling Programs

Cody Dickman and Melanie Kiser

You have a master’s degree, you know how to be a counselor, and you love what you do. Now what? In this session we will discuss how to structure your program in a realistic and meaningful way. Topics covered include: The Standard of Excellence Award for Kansas, dynamics of a successful team, organization and calendaring, trust, and playing to your strengths.


11:50 a.m. – 12:50 a.m. – Campsite #6

CTE 2.0 for Counselors: Perkins, Pathways, Plans of Study, & PLEs

Diann Faflick

How can professional school counselors engage students in more meaningful career awareness and career counseling by implementing the Kansas CTE long-term goals? Engage in a discussion on understanding CTE in Kansas, collaborations on College and Career Ready Standards, current view and perspective on the future and how to prepare students for the changes in the world of work.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Helping Manage Clinical Depression and Common Anxiety Disorders Within the School Setting

Dr. Matthew Wassom

The goal of this talk is to discuss the prevalence of depression and anxiety disorders in school age children and to review helpful strategies to manage these conditions within the school setting. I will review the prevalence, presentations/symptoms and diagnostic information for depression and anxiety conditions. I will review how these conditions can cause impairment in school and social functioning, ultimately leading to school refusal and extended absence. I will review goals of evidence-based treatments and discuss strategies of reintegration and improved functioning at school. The importance of collaboration between mental/behavioral health professionals, school counselors and other school staff will be emphasized. I will share the goals of integrative care provided by Katie’s Way-Manhattan.

How I See Things

Al Urich

Many people know someone who is either totally blind or visually impaired, but do they understand how that person navigates through a visual world?  As a blind individual, I will discuss how I cope with common life situations and the equipment and assistive devices that enable me to lead a productive life. I will provide recommendations on how to be helpful to someone who is blind, visually impaired or otherwise challenged.

School Safety in Crisis Situations

Shawn Moreland, Salina Safety Officer

A brief overview of past acts of violence and changes that have taken place over time to better address these events. The session will address modern-day responses and thought processes that offer an alternative that can lead to reducing the loss of life and enhance school safety.

How to Interest, Engage, and Teach Elementary Students Through Fun and Valuable Classroom Counseling Activities

Kris Burkholder

Classroom counseling is an important and essential component of every elementary counseling program. As elementary counselors, we are always looking for new and fun lessons and activities to engage and teach our students. In this session, I will share many of my favorite activities and lessons as well as my students’ favorite classroom activities. Learn how to engage students using magic! Discover lessons and activities that you can teach while using various stories and books. Have fun participating in active learning activities that you can use with students of various ages. The activities and lessons shared will gain students’ attention, make students think, and teach valuable skills and/or lessons, while having FUN! Leave this session with at least 25 lessons/activities to use with your students.


1:00 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. – Campsite #7

Reimagine Career Conversations with Students: Experience a Positive, Holistic and Narrative Method of Practice

Mark Franklin

Career counseling is experiencing tremendous changes, away from assessments that match individuals with occupational titles, toward more holistic modalities that embody narrative approaches and positive psychology. Building on his keynote talk, Mark Franklin will lead a dynamic and interactive session featuring role play, demonstration, presentation and time for lively Q & A.

Presentation handout (PDF)

Implementing Restorative Practices in the School Setting

Sarah Lancaster

Restorative practices help build, restore, and repair relationships in the school setting by fostering inclusion, community, accountability, and responsibility.  Specifically, the use of circles impacts how students treat each other in the halls, on the bus and in classrooms; how adults routinely treat each other; as well as the tone and quality of the interactions between adults and students. The circle space is designed to promote a sense of belonging and to teach awareness and consideration of others. This session will provide a resource for school personnel to begin the process of implementing restorative practices in their buildings.

Trending with Technology: Learn About New Apps to Use Within Your School Counseling Program

Kim Urenda

Come learn about how to implement new technologies and apps as counseling tools within your school counseling program. Apps include Animoto, PowToon, Symballo, Thinklink, TubeChop, EdPuzzle, and Padlet. Most examples are from a high school counselor's perspective, but tools could be used at all levels.

NetSmartz: Dynamic Internet Safety Curriculum

Chloe Salmon, Manhattan Boys and Girls Club

A NetSmartz educator from the Manhattan Boys and Girls Club will share teaching materials including videos, lesson plans, and teachable recipes designed to empower students to be safer online. The curriculum and programs were created by the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children and addresses topics for all ages and includes cyberbullying, sexting, online predators, exposure to inappropriate content, and posting personal or inappropriate information.

Presentation handout (PDF

What’s Going on in Kansas? (in School Counseling)

Kent Reed

This session will provide updates on the ever changing landscape of Kansas school counseling and educational issues that impact school counseling including standards, data usage, professional evaluation, accreditation, assessments and the Kansas Comprehensive School Counseling Program Implementation Guide.

Presentation handout (PDF)

LiveBinder 101

Deb Woodard

If you are not familiar with this tool for organizing resources on the internet, this is the perfect session for you. Come to see an example and look through the many available featured binders and possible uses. To quote LiveBinder, “Make it easy for your students to find and use resources in a visual context they understand.” Plan to bring your computers or tablets to scroll through binders and begin working on a project based on your needs. You will find it very helpful to have access to some resources of your own that you may want to link to the tabs that you will create. Those resources may include Word documents, PowerPoints, PDF’s, web links, and more!

Presentation handout (PDF)


Special Assistance
Kansas State University is committed to making conferences accessible to all participants. A participant in a conference or non-credit program with a disability who needs accommodations or has special dietary requirements should indicate the services needed at the time of registration. If you have further questions please contact Tony Ballard at 785-532-2402 or 1-800-622-2KSU. Early notification is requested to ensure that accommodations can be provided in a timely manner.

Refund Policy
If you must cancel your registration, please do so as soon as possible by sending an email to registration@k-state.edu with the subject line "School Counselor Professional Development Conference Cancellation". Substitutions are encouraged. A full refund, minus a $25.00 processing fee, will be made if cancellation is received by K-State Conference Services no later than 5:00 p.m. CST on May 22, 2015. After that date, due to guarantees we must provide to vendors, a refund is not available. Fees will not be canceled for registrants who do not attend and have not notified our conference registration office by the cancellation deadline.

Cancellation Policy
Kansas State University Global Campus may cancel or postpone this program because of insufficient enrollment or other unforeseen circumstances. If the program is canceled or postponed, registration fees will be refunded but we cannot be held responsible for other costs, charges, or expenses, including cancellation/change charges assessed by airlines or travel agencies. Registration fees will not be canceled and refunds will not be issued if the program is held but the registrant is unable to attend due to travel delays or cancellations caused by inclement weather, or due to other extraordinary circumstances beyond the control of Kansas State University.

Sponsors:

K-State College of Education

Kansas State Department of Education

Kansas School Counselor Association


Supported by the Safe and Supportive Schools Grant, Kansas State Department of Education, and the Office of Safe and Healthy Students, U.S. Department of Education.


See the K-State School Counseling Facebook Page

Questions?

Dr. Judy Hughey
jhughey@k-state.edu


NBCC-Approved
Continuing Education

The Department of Special Education, Counseling, and Student Affairs at Kansas State University is an NBCC-Approved Continuing Education Provider (ACEPTM) and may offer NBCC-approved clock hours for events that meet NBCC requirements. The ACEP solely is responsible for all aspects of the program.


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