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Journal Articles by Volume 

Volume 12- 2020
Volume 11- 2019
Volume 10- 2018
Volume 9-  2017 Special Topics Issue: Barriers to School-Based Family Counseling

1. Introduction 

    Brian Gerrard, PhD, Special Topics Editor

2. Barriers to School-Based Family Counseling

    Marcel Soriano, PhD, California State University, Los Angeles, USA

3. Reducing inter-professional barriers affecting School-Based Family Counseling

Michael J. Carter, PhD, California State University, Los Angeles, USA; 
William Garner, PhD, University of San Francisco, USA;
Peter Geiger, MA, University of San Francisco, USA; 
Brian A. Gerrard, PhD, University of San Francisco, USA; 
Marcel Soriano, PhD, California State University, Los Angeles, USA

4. When leadership and vision fail: The dismantling of a School-Based Family Counseling leadership program

Marcel Soriano,PhD,
California State University, Los Angeles, USA

5. Socio-cultural barriers to entry for School-Based Family Counseling

Gertina J. van Schalkwyk, PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Macau

6. Establishing and maintaining successful university-school partnerships in school-based research

Joelle D. Powers, PhD, Boise State University, USA, Danielle C. Swick, PhD, University of North Carolina at Greensboro, USA​

Volume 7- 2016

1. Reducing bullying and preventing dropout through student engagement: A prevention-focused lens for School-Based Family Counselors (accepted on 7.10.2016)

Emily. J. Hernandez,Ed.D., California State University, LA, USA

2. Mission Possible: a private practice model of school-based family counseling, 2004-2016

Christine L. Tippett, MSW, University of San Francisco, CA, USA

3. School-based mental health programming: Summary of results and recommendations for future evaluations

Danielle C. Swick, PhD., University of North Carolina at Greensboro,USA, Joelle D. Powers, PhD, Boise State University,USA


4. Using reflecting teams in School-Based Family Counseling

John Agudelo,MA, Mulberry Bush School, Oxford, UK

Volume 5- 2013, 2014

Editorial & Annual Report

1. A multi-systemic approach to reducing suspensions and expulsions in schools in the United States (accepted 1.21.2014)
Karen Cooper-Harper, PhD., Sarah J. Sanchez, EdD., Richland School District Two, Columbia, South Carolina, USA 


2. Place2Be in the inner city: A school-based mental health service in the United Kingdom (accepted 2.28.2014)

Stephen Adams-Langley, D Psych Place2Be, United Kingdom, Hans Everts,PhD., University of Auckland, New Zealand


3. A Place2Be: A case study of a child with multiple risk factors –An exemplar of School-Based Family Counseling (accepted 10.12.2014)
Stephen Adams-Langley, D Psych Place2Be, United Kingdom

4. Coping with Autistic Spectrum Disorder: Parental challenges and the role of School-Based Family Counseling (accepted 6.17.2014)
Antoinette Ah Hing, PhD., Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University, South Africa, Tilla Olivier, PhD., Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University, South Africa, Hans Everts, PhD., University of Auckland, New Zealand

Volume 4- November 2012


Editorial & Annual Report

1. The interaction between human development and social media: Implications for School-Based Family Counselors

Dede Tisone, M.A. Co-Founder and Lead Trainer, School Loop, Judith Goodell, EdD., University of San Francisco, CA, USA.


2. Nurturing emotional intelligence through a home-school partnership:Using teacher training as basis for School-Based Family Counseling

Helen Y. Sung, PhD., Alliant International University, San Francisco, USA


3. Critical reflections on a New Zealand school from a School-Based Family Counseling perspective

Andrew Smith, PhD., Bethlehem Tertiary Institute, Tauranga,New Zealand


4. A multiple-family group with youngsters who refuse to attend school: Learning and implications for School-Based Family Counseling

Lay Yuk King, PhD., The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong

Volume 3- November 2011


Editorial & Annual Report

1. School-Based Family Counseling Evaluation: Warm Feelings, Perilous Paradigms & Empirical Hopes

Michael J. Carter, PhD  California State University, Los Angeles, William P. Evans, PhD., University of Nevada, Reno, John Zapata, M.S., Aspire Public Schools, Azadeh Taefi,M.S. California State University, Los Angeles

2. The School-Based Family Counseling Symposium: A happy union and the 7-year itch. Keynote speech for the 2010 Oxford Symposium

Michael J. Carter, PhD  California State University, Los Angeles. 


3. The experience and reflections of parents whose teenagers are excluded from school, with particular attention to the place of counseling.

Andrew Smith, PhD., Bethlehem Tertiary Institute, Tauranga, New Zealand

4. Saving face: Hierarchical positioning in family-school relationships in Macao 

Gertina J. van Schalkwyk,PhD  University of Macau, China

Volume 1- August 2008



1. School-Based Family Counseling: Overview, trends, and recommendations for future research

Brian A. Gerrard, PhD., University of San Francisco

2. Implementing School-Based Family Counseling:Strategies, activities, and process considerations

Michael J. Carter, PhD., California State University, Los Angeles, and William P. Evans, PhD 
University of Nevada, Reno.

3. The value of using a School-Based Family Counseling approach following an incident of school violence: A case study

Maria C. Marchetti-Mercer,PhD., University of Pretoria, Pretoria, South Africa.

4. Developments in training School-Based Family Counselors:The School-Based Family Counseling (SBFC) Graduate Program at California State University, Los Angeles.

Michael J. Carter,PhD and Elizabeth Perluss,PhD., California State University, Los Angeles.


5. Integrating supportive care in schools with the enhancement of family resilience - a New Zealand project for immigrant families.

Hans Everts,PhD., University of Auckland, New Zealand.

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