Our Voices

Our Voices: Dr. Erin Mason

This summer, Dr. Erin Mason returned to Georgia State University where she received her Master’s, Ed.S. and Ph.D. She’s originally from Georgia and practiced here for 13 years before working towards her Ph.D. After that, she spent 9 years as a faculty member of DePaul University in Chicago. She’s passionate about counseling (middle school in… more »

Our Voices: Dr. Marissa Franco

Posted On October 17, 2017
Categories Our Voices

Dr. Marisa Franco is a new assistant professor in the Department of Counseling and Psychological Services at Georgia State University. After attending New York University and receiving her B.A. in Applied Psychology, she received her M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Counseling Psychology from the University of Maryland. Dr. Franco’s research focuses on the experiences of… more »

CPS in South Africa and Botswana

Dr. Laura Shannonhouse and Dr. Melissa Zeligman have traveled to South Africa and Botswana with a group of CPS students for a culturally immersive clinical outreach experience.  This blog chronicles their experiences abroad.  The first part of their trip is grounded in a cultural immersion in South Africa including the Apartheid Museum, SOWETO Township, and Safari… more »

Our Voices: Clinical Rehabilitation Counseling student Spenser Norris

Posted On February 22, 2017
Categories About, CPS Buzz, Our Voices

Spenser Norris is a second-year student in the Clinical Rehabilitation Counseling M.S. program.  She balances coursework along with institutional research, dual internships at the Georgia Vocational Rehabilitation Agency and the Center for Leadership in Disability, as well as spearheads community initiatives as President of the Rehabilitation Counseling Association.  How does… more »

Our Voices: School Psychology Student Artesia Williams

Artesia Williams is a second year student in GSU’s School Psychology Ph.D program who is conducting research around multicultural issues in School Psychology.  Artesia has had the opportunity to travel the world extensively, living and working in other countries and cultures.  She uses that experiences to shape her perspective that School Psychologists should consider culture… more »