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M.Sc.(A) Couple and Family Therapy


Welcome

 

Thank you for visiting the M.Sc.(A) Couple and Family Therapy Program website!

 

 

Click on the icon to access our Program Brochure:

 

Contact Us

For all general inquiries, please be sure to contact us at msca [dot] cft [at] mcgill [dot] ca or 514-398-3950.


M.Sc. (A) CFT  Graduate Program Director

Dr. Sharon Bond

Tel:  514-398-2687

sharon [dot] bond [at] mcgill [dot] ca (E-mail)


Administrative Assistant

Patty Tarica

Phone:  514-398-2732

patty [dot] tarica [at] mcgill [dot] ca (E-mail)


Student Affairs Coordinator

Lindsay Flood

Phone:  514-398-3950

lindsay [dot] flood [at] mcgill [dot] ca (E-mail)


M.Sc.(A) CFT Liaison Librarian

Maya Kucij

Phone:  514-398-4687

maya [dot] kucij [at] mail [dot] mcgill [dot] ca (E-mail)

About the Program

 

A Master’s Degree in Couple and Family Therapy

The School of Social Work at McGill University is pleased to offer a specialized Master’s Degree in Couple and Family Therapy, which officially launched in September 2014.  This program is offered in collaboration with the Department of Psychiatry at the Jewish General Hospital.

Wilson Hall, 3506 University Street

This unique program combines the academic excellence of McGill University, a major research university, with the clinical expertise of the Department of Psychiatry at the Jewish General Hospital, a widely recognized centre for clinical training in marriage and family therapy.

This program will provide a Master’s level specialized training in couple and family therapy for human service professionals who wish to advance their expertise in couple and family treatment, and who wish to qualify for certification as Couple and Family Therapists in Quebec.

The curriculum framework is guided by the clinical requirements established by the Ordre des travailleurs sociaux et des thérapeutes conjugaux et familiaux du Québec (OTSTCFQ); American Association of Marriage and Family Therapy (AAMFT); and the training in psychotherapy as outlined in the Psychotherapy Regulations of Law 21.

Graduates of this program will qualify for two professional permits:

  • Couple and family therapist permit (Ordre des travailleurs sociaux et des thérapeutes conjugaux et familiaux du Québec (OTSTCFQ))
  • Psychotherapist permit (Ordre des Psychologues du Québec (OPQ))

N. Trocmé (School of Social Work Director), S. Bond (Program Director), S. Rioux (OTSTCFQ), and R. Silver (OTSTCFQ)

A Unique Program

In the tradition of interdisciplinary training in family therapy, the program will recruit students from a variety of disciplines including social work, counselling and clinical psychology, nursing, and medicine. Students will receive rigorous training in assessment, treatment and clinical best practices. 

Graduates of this program will have enhanced career and employment opportunities. The high standards for admission, course requirements and clinical supervision will produce highly trained graduates who will be desirable future employees. Graduating from the proposed Master’s in Couple and Family Therapy will be an esteemed professional credential.

The program is the only one of its kind being offered by a School of Social Work in Canada.

A Recognized Profession

Many professionals in Quebec and from across Canada will welcome this opportunity to enroll in graduate studies in Couple and Family Therapy.  The Quebec government now recognizes Couple and Family Therapy as a profession of reserved title placing it under the aegis of the Ordre des travailleurs sociaux et des thérapeutes conjugaux et familiaux du Québec (OTSTCFQ) and as a form of psychotherapy regulated by the Ordre des Psychologues du Québec (OPQ). This program has been approved by both the Ordre des travailleurs sociaux et des thérapeutes conjugaux et familiaux du Québec (OTSTCFQ) and the Ordre des Psychologues du Québec (OPQ) as fulfilling the requirements for both professional titles.

New Student Orientation and Welcome Day - August 28th, 2014

 

Educational Philosophy

This program is based on a problem-centered meta-integrative family therapy perspective with attention to evidence-based practice. This philosophy involves a theoretical integration that blends core concepts and strategies from a range of theoretical modalities integrated into a unified conceptual framework.  Integrative therapies give attention to the diverse levels of human experience, including biology, emotion, behaviour, family and social systems and attention to the common factors in couple and family treatment.  Students trained in this modality develop broad-based competencies with a broad range of practice skills to treat a diverse spectrum of family problems.  Specific attention in this model is given to the common factors of treatment, with attention to the therapeutic alliance, client factors and therapist characteristics.  This method is problem-focused, which will equip students to work efficiently and effectively in a variety of community and health care settings.

Educational Objectives

The general objectives of the program are to:

     a)      Train highly competent graduates with expertise in couple and family psychotherapy by integrating contemporary theory, research competence and varied approaches to therapy in the understanding and treatment of couples and families today;

     b)     Provide graduates with the skills and clinical competencies that will allow them to work with diverse couples and families;

     c)      Train graduates to deepen their expertise in working with diverse couples and families by expanding their understanding of contemporary theory, research competence and varied therapeutic methods and thus providing them with employment opportunities in CSSSs, hospitals, Youth Protection, community organizations, and private practice.

 Specific objectives

This is a clinical and research-informed program whose objectives are to teach clinical core competencies and the foundational knowledge of psychotherapy that underpin these skills. The M.Sc. (A) CFT is designed as a clinical research-informed degree with outcome measures used to assess student performance, ensuring that graduates will have a specialized skill and knowledge set transferable to a variety of clinical work setting.

The program proposes to:

a)           Allow students to gain critical hands-on clinical experience under the close supervision of highly experienced marriage and family therapists throughout the two-year program;

b)          Expose students to a variety of theoretical paradigms used in family therapy with a focus on the four theoretical models identified in the psychotherapy regulation (Law 21) that underpin all psychotherapies (systemic, communication, humanistic, cognitive-behavioral and psychodynamic). This theoretical exposure will assist students in critically examining each modality with the purpose of developing proficiency as marriage and family therapists;

c)           Increase graduates’ multicultural competences as course curriculum is designed to reflect sensitivity to issues of race, class, gender and sexual orientation and diversity of family structures within a pluralistic, multi-cultural society.

Student performance is outcome-driven based on the requirement of Couple and Family Therapy competency-based models. Evaluation criteria support the program’s specific and general objectives, in order to produce competently trained individuals who can demonstrate the acquisition and integration of knowledge across a range of theoretical paradigms and skill development (core competencies: CC) required for effective performance of the profession, as outlined by the regulatory bodies (AAMFT; OTSTCFQ and OPQ). The knowledge and skills of the profession are the targeted outcomes of outcome-based education (OBE).

The program complies with the Ordre des travailleurs sociaux et des thérapeutes conjugaux et familiaux du Québec - OTSTCFQ competency-based approach, modeled from the AAMFT (American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy) standards of practice (Référentiel des compétences des thérapeutes conjugaux et familiaux, 2005, revised 2010 ; 2012). Outcome measures will be used to assess student performance, ensuring that graduates will have a specialized skill and knowledge set transferable to a variety of clinical work settings.

 

Program Curriculum

 

The M.Sc. (A) CFT offers two points of entry:

  • Master’s level entry: Applicants holding a minimum of a Bachelor’s degree in a related human science or helping profession follow the 60-credit program
  • Advanced level entry: Applicants holding a Master’s degree in a related human science or helping profession (with the five required Advanced Standing courses completed) will follow the advanced path consisting of a program of 45 credits

The program is a full-time program of study for both points of entry. Admission to both entries requires completion of the program prerequisites at the undergraduate or graduate level:  

1.   Human Development (3 credits)                             

2.   Psychopathology (3 credits)

3.   Techniques in Interviewing/Counselling (3 credits) 

4.   Research Methods or Statistical Methods (3 credits)

 

 


M.Sc. (Applied) Couple and Family Therapy Non-Thesis

Please note that courses may be rescheduled, or new courses added, from time to time; check online Class Schedule for the most up-to-date information.

 

Master’s level entry (60 credits) - 12-15 credits per semester

 

Fall

Yr 1

 

 

4 Basic Courses (12 credits)

SWRK 622 Understanding and Assessing Families (3 cr)

CAFT 600 Family Therapy Pre-Practicum (3 cr)

CAFT 603 Research Methods for Couple and Family Therapists (3 cr)

CAFT 608 Human Development across the Lifespan for Couple and Family Therapists (3 cr)

 

Winter

Yr 1

3 Basic Courses (9 credits)

SWRK 610 Family Treatment (3 cr)

SWRK 623 Couple Therapy (3 cr)

SWRK 630 Adult Mental Health (3 cr)

 

1 Advanced Course (3 cr)

CAFT 604 Contemporary Issues in Couple and Family Therapy (3cr)
 

 

Summer

Yr 1

4 Advanced Courses (12 credits) 

CAFT 601 Diversity & Couple & Family Therapy (3 cr)

CAFT 605 Advanced Family Treatment across the Lifespan (3 cr)

CAFT 606 Internship 1 in Couple and Family Therapy (3 cr)

CAFT 607 Legal, Ethical & Professional Issues in Couple & Family Therapy (3 cr)

 

Option of 1 Complementary Course (3 credits)

EDPE 503 Human Sexuality: Professionals (3 cr)

 

 

Fall

Yr 2

2 Advanced Courses (9 credits)

CAFT 602 Advanced Assessment in CFT (3 cr)

CAFT 611 Internship 2 in Couple and Family Therapy (6 cr)

 

1 Complementary Course (3 credits)

Chosen from amongst the following:

SWRK 668 Living with Illness, Loss and Bereavement (3 cr)

SWRK 628 Violence Against Women (3 cr)

SWRK 635 Advanced Clinical Seminar: Use of Self (3 cr)

SWRK 670 Seminar on Caregiving (3 cr)

 

 

Winter

Yr 2

3 Advanced Courses (12 credits)

CAFT 610 Biological Foundations of Behavior for CFT (3 cr)

CAFT 609 Advanced Couple Therapy (3 cr)

CAFT 612 Internship 3 in Couple and Family Therapy (6 cr)

 

1 Complementary Course (3 credits)

Chosen from amongst the following

SWRK 655 Seminar on Aging (3 cr)

SWRK 669 Disability and Rehabilitation (3 cr)

SWRK 621 Seminar on Trauma & Resilience (3 cr)

SWRK 657 Seminar in Mental Health (3 cr)

 

 Advanced Standing Entry (45 Credits) - 15 credits per semester

 

 

Fall

Yr 1

 

 

 3 Basic Courses (9 credits)

CAFT 600 Family Therapy Pre-Practicum (3 cr)

CAFT 603 Research Methods for Couple and Family Therapists (3 cr)

CAFT 608 Human Development across the Lifespan for Couple and Family Therapists (3 cr)

 

2 Advanced Courses (6 cr)

CAFT 602 Advanced Assessment in Couple and Family Therapy (3 cr)

CAFT 606 Internship 1 in Couple and Family Therapy (3 cr)

 

Winter

Yr 1

 5 Advanced Courses (15 credits)

 CAFT 610 Biological Foundations of Behavior for CFT (3 cr)

CAFT 604 Contemporary Issues in Couple & Family Therapy (3 cr)

CAFT 609 Advanced Couple Therapy (3 cr)

CAFT 611 Internship 2 in Couple and Family Therapy (6 cr)

 

 

Summer

Yr 1

4 Advanced Courses (15 credits)

CAFT 601 Diversity and Couple & Family Therapy (3 cr)

CAFT 605 Advanced Family Treatment across Lifespan (3 cr)

CAFT 607 Legal, Ethical & Professional Issues in Couple & Family Therapy (3 cr)

CAFT 612 Internship 3 in Couple and Family Therapy (6 cr)

 


Course Descriptions

The course descriptions and class schedule are available on the Web.

Please note that courses may be rescheduled, or new courses added, from time to time; check online Class Schedule for the most up-to-date information.

The schedule of courses to be offered in the Summer will be available in January.


Abbreviated Course Descriptions

CAFT 600 Family Therapy Pre-Practicum (3 credits):

The development of practical skills in the area of couple and family therapy.  Introduction to the concept of common factors in the psychotherapy process, assessment, foundational therapeutic competencies and the application of orientation specific empirically supported treatment competencies

CAFT 601 Diversity and Couple and Family Therapy (3 credits):

The influence of race, culture, class, ethnicity, immigration, sexual orientation and gender in the assessment and treatment processes of couple and family therapy.

CAFT 602 Advanced Assessment in Couple and Family Therapy (3 credits):

Integration of models of psychopathology and assessment into couple and family therapy.  Focus will be on formulation of clinical impressions, differential systemic models of assessment, models and measures of systemic assessment and the intersection between classification of mental disorders, and relational/systemic formulations of mental health and mental illness.

CAFT 603 Research Methods for Couple and Family Therapists (3 credits):

Prerequisite:  3-credit course in Research Design or Statistical Methods. 

Essential research skills for the couple and family therapists, including evaluation of clinical research literature and the basics in designing and analyzing qualitative and quantitative research with a particular emphasis on understanding the relevance of research for clinical practice.

CAFT 604 Contemporary Issues in Couple and Family Therapy (3 credits): 

Couples and families dealing with challenges living in contemporary society.  Intersections between diversity and mental health, gender roles and identities, separation/divorce including custody and access, single parent, reconstituted and same sex families, inter-cultural families, legal and family issues in adoption and foster families.

CAFT 605 Advanced Family Treatment Across Lifespan (3 credits): 

Advanced practice in four core models of family therapy in relation to problems pertaining to children, adolescents, and adults from middle adulthood to later life; four clinical models.  Clinical models include: EFT-humanistic, cognitive behavioural family therapy, psychodynamic and systemic family therapy.

CAFT 606 Internship 1 in Couple and Family Therapy (3 credits):

The first portion of the internship consists of direct contact with clients, clinical supervision, a didactic seminar series, psychotherapy rounds and complementary clinical activities. Students will participate in a series of seminars on advanced systemic and communication models. Students will participate in an integrative seminar designed to facilitate the integration of their advancing knowledge and clinical skills.

CAFT 607 Legal, Ethical and Professional Issues in Couple and Family Therapy (3 credits): 

Practicing in a legally-sound and ethically-informed manner as a couple and family therapist. Focus on ethical decision making processes, codes of ethical conduct, legislative and regulatory frameworks for practice, specific laws, regulations and standards.

CAFT 608 Human Development across the Lifespan for Couple and Family Therapists (3 credits):

Prerequisite:  3-credit course in Human Development. 

Advanced human development specific to the needs of a couple and family therapist.  Focus on child, adolescence and early adult development, human sexuality, developmental impact of divorce, remarriage, birth, adoption and death on members of a family.

CAFT 609 Advanced Couple Therapy (3 credits): 

The four core modalities of couple therapy practice, EFT-humanistic, cognitive behavioural, psychodynamic and systemic, and communications, including common factors and models integrating the lens of gender, race, poverty and social class, and multiculturalism into couple treatment.

CAFT 610 Biological Foundations of Behaviour for the Couple and Family Therapists (3 credits): 

The biology and neuropsychology of couple and family therapy. Neural physiology and pathophysiology, development, anatomy and physiology of the human sensory, motor, emotional, perceptual and cognitive systems, formulation of clinical impressions, and applications and limitations of biological and psychological treatments will be explored.

CAFT 611 Internship 2 in Couple and Family Therapy (6 credits):

The second portion of the internship consists of direct contact with clients, clinical supervision, a didactic seminar series, psychotherapy rounds and complementary clinical activities. Students will participate in a series of seminars geared to providing further didactic training in the legal and organizational aspects and ethics and deontology as applied to specific case examples being experienced by students in their internship experiences. Also, participation in an integrative seminar designed to facilitate the integration of advancing knowledge and clinical skills.

CAFT 612 Internship 3 in Couple and Family Therapy (6 credits):

The third portion of the internship consists of direct contact with clients, clinical supervision, a didactic seminar series, psychotherapy rounds and complementary clinical activities. In this course, students will participate in a series of seminars provided by faculty experts on the four models of treatment: (Humanistic, Systemic) cognitive behavioural couple and family therapy (CBMT), attachment focused and mentalizing based therapy for couples and families (Psychodynamic) and systemic family therapy (Systemic). Students will participate in an integrative seminar designed to facilitate the integration of their advancing knowledge and clinical skills.

SWRK 622 Understanding and Assessing Families (3 credits):

Prerequisite 3-credit course in Techniques in interviewing/counselling.

This course will allow students to acquire the competencies and foundational knowledge to understand and assess family dynamics from a systemic point of view. Students will be introduced to systemic theory in family, recent theoretical and empirical advancements in family assessment from a systemic perspective, the resolution of developmental tasks along the family life cycle, the inclusion of children in the evaluation for custody and access, and systemic models of family assessment.

SWRK 610 Family Treatment (3 credits):

The goal of this course is to introduce students to the major models of family therapy from the foundational to the post-modern. The course will be divided into four distinct sections to provide a foundational introduction to four core theoretical approaches to family therapy. These will include systemic family therapy. Emotionally Focused Family Therapy Attachment Focused Family Therapy andCognitive BehaviouralFamily Therapy Models will be presented integrating the lens of gender, race, poverty and social class, multiculturalism into family treatment.

SWRK 623 Couple Therapy (3 credits):

The goal of this course is to introduce students to the major models of couple therapy. The course will be divided into four core theoretical approaches to couple therapy: Integrated Systemic Therapy for Couples, Emotionally Focused Therapy for Couples. Mentalizing Based Couple Therapy and Cognitive Behavioural Marital Therapy. Common factors will be explored such as communication skills, therapeutic alliance and client/therapist characteristics, in couple treatment. Models will be presented integrating the lens of gender, race, poverty and social class, multiculturalism into couple treatment.

SWRK 630 Adult Mental Health (3 credits):

Prerequisite: 3-credit course in Psychopathology. 

The objective of this course will be to familiarize students with theories of psychopathology including diagnostic systems, the history of the study of psychopathology and treatment of mental illness. Emphasis will be placed on understanding abnormal behaviour in adults (e.g. anxiety and posttraumatic stress disorders, substance abuse, psychotic disorders and affective disorders and somatization disorders).

Students can select 1 complementary course from the following list:

Complementary Courses (3 credits)

EDPC 503 Human Sexuality: Professionals (3cr)

SWRK 621 Seminar on Trauma and Resilience (3 cr)

SWRK 628 Violence Against Women (3cr )

SWRK 635 Advanced Clinical Seminar: Use of Self (3cr)

SWRK 655 Seminar on Aging (3 cr)

SWRK 657 Seminar in Mental Health (3 cr)

SWRK 668 Living with Illness, Loss and Bereavement (3cr).

SWRK 669 Disability and Rehabilitation (3 cr)

SWRK 670 Seminar in Caregiving (3 cr)

Admissions

Admission Requirements for Entry into M.Sc.(A) Couple and Family Therapy

Admission to the program will be inter-disciplinary with candidates entering from a related social science or helping profession background such as Social Work, Clinical Psychology, Educational Psychology, Sociology, and Nursing.

The M.Sc. (A) CFT is a second cycle of professional study in which students build upon their knowledge acquired from their first professional degree (B.S.W., B.A. or B.Sc. Psychology, Sociology, BSc.N.), and their subsequent practice experiences.  Our programme is designed to immerse students in the field of Couple and Family Therapy. Students with a related Master's degree and the five Advanced Standng courses completed (e.g., M.S.W. graduates) will receive advanced credit for these required courses and subsequently complete fewer courses (45 credits).  The model proposed offers flexibility depending on the students’ background.

 

There are two entry points:

Master’s level entry

Applicants holding a Bachelor’s Degree in a related field follow the 60-credit program.

Advanced standing entry

Applicants holding a Master’s degree in a related field with the five required Advanced Standing courses will follow the advanced path consisting of a program of 45 credits completed over three semester terms of full-time study. In order to obtain advanced course credit for courses completed during their MSW degree or related Master’s level study (i.e. Counselling psychology with completion of equivalent courses), students entering this path will need to complete the Advanced Standing Form indicating successful completion of the 5 required program courses.

All applicants to the M.Sc.(A) CFT program must have:

  • A Bachelor‘s or Master’s Degree in a related human science or helping profession (ie. Social Work, Clinical Psychology, Educational Psychology, Sociology, Nursing, etc.)
  • A minimum overall CGPA of 3.0/4.0
  • The equivalent of at least 1 year of full-time voluntary (including field practicum) and/or paid social work/human service experience with couples and/or families
  • One 3-credit undergraduate or graduate level Research Methods or Statistical Methods course
  • One 3-credit undergraduate or graduate level Human Development course
  • One 3-credit undergraduate or graduate level Psychopathology course
  • One 3-credit undergraduate or graduate level Techniques in Interviewing/Counseling course   

General and specific requirements

Students accepted into the program will be required to submit official college transcripts, mailed directly to the Graduate and Postdoctoral Studies Office (GPSO) that show at least a baccalaureate degree with a GPA of 3.0 or higher.

For non-native speakers of English, a minimum score of 220 on the computer version of the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) or 86 on the iBT version with a minimum score of 20 in each section is required.  Fluency in English verbal expression is required as this program is focused on the development of communication skills which includes understanding meaning systems and language expression.

Three letters of reference are required, two of which must be professional references from either a supervisor and/or employer who has directly witnessed the candidate’s work within the field.  The third may be an academic reference from a university professor.  Applicants must also submit a copy of a three-page (750 words) type-written essay on the subject of their education, career, and life goals. Top candidates will be invited to an interview with faculty who will determine their admissibility to the program.

Selection Criteria and Process

Selection criteria

 Enrollment in the M.Sc. (Applied) in Couple and Family Therapy program will be limited due to the intense clinical training students receive. 

      All applicants will be selected on the basis of the following criteria:

  • academic performance (CGPA 3.0 and higher);
  • relevant work experience within the field;
  • motivation for graduate study;
  • demonstrable interest in becoming a couple and family therapist by means of clinical experience and letter of intent;
  • evidence of commitment to working with families; and
  • strong letters of support attesting the applicant’s aptitude for working in a helping relation context and with couples and families.

Shortlisted applicants will be interviewed by faculty to determine final admissions to the program.

Selection process

Each applicant’s dossier will be carefully reviewed by faculty members within the School of Social Work.  Applicants who do not meet the requisite criteria (GPA above 3.0, and minimum TOEFL scores) will not be considered further in the review process. The remaining applicants will be evaluated on the basis of letters of intent; recommendations, academic performance and relevant work experience.  Faculty members will interview the top applicants to determine their admissibility to the program.

Required Supporting Documents

All applicants are required to complete the GPS online application which includes identification of 3 referees and instructions to upload all supporting documents including:

CV Form

CV Form (Word Doc)

Letter_of_Intent

Letter_of_Intent_(Word Doc)

Prerequisite_Form

Prerequisite_Form (Word Doc)

Advanced_Standing

Advanced_Standing_(Word Doc)

3 Letters of Reference (one academic and two professional references)

All university level transcripts

Student Interview


 

To apply, click here.

Applications open: September 15th.

 

DEADLINES

December 15th:       
    
uApply Application, CV Form, Letter of Intent, Prerequisite Form & Advanced Standing Form
January 15th: All university transcripts and references

 

Interviews are scheduled to take place the last two weeks of March. Please be sure to mark this in your calendars as we cannot provide any guarantee that we will be able to reschedule an interview time according to an applicant's availability.

Please note that the School of Social Work admits new MSc. (A) Couple and Family Therapy students in the Fall term only.  The University will not refund application fees for errors in selecting the wrong term.



Special Student Status

The School of Social Work is NOT accepting Special Student applications to M.Sc.(A) Couple and Family Therapy program courses.


 

Étudiant(e)s francophones

Saviez-vous qu'une personne-ressource est à votre disposition pour vous écouter et vous aider? L’Adjointe aux étudiants francophones de première année, Mme Manon Lemelin tâche de faciliter votre adaptation à la vie universitaire aux cycles supérieurs. Elle peut vous renseigner sur l'éventail de services offerts sur le campus.

Manon Lemelin, Adjointe aux étudiants francophones de première année
514-398-6913


 

Current Students

Newly admitted M.Sc.(A) CFT students

 

Course Descriptions

The course descriptions and class schedule are available on the Web.

Please note that courses may be rescheduled, or new courses added, from time to time; check online Class Schedule for the most up-to-date information.

The schedule of courses to be offered in the Summer will be available in January.


Grading Policy

Graduate level students are required to obtain a grade of 65% (B-) or better in all of their courses. Students who have failed one course required by their department while registered as a graduate student may automatically write one supplemental examination if the departmental policy permits, or retake that course or substitute an equivalent course. For the purposes of this policy, "required course" includes either a course required by the student's program of study, or a course that has been designated by the department for an individual student's program of study. A student with any further failures in that course, including the supplemental, or a failure in any other required course, will be required to withdraw from their program of study.


Tuition Fees

Information on fees can be obtained from the Student Accounts website.


Faculty Research Interests

See individual faculty pages by clicking here.

 

Photo Gallery

 

New Student Orientation and Welcome Day - August 28th, 2014

A very special thanks to our photographer, Mr. Jorge Martinez, from the Jewish General Hospital for providing the below photos:

 

Dr. Sharon Bond, MScA Program Director, and Dr. Nico Trocmé, Director of School of Social Work

 

Lindsay Flood, Student Affairs Coordinator, and Dr. Myrna Lashley, Faculty Lecturer

 

New students in line to speak with MScA Administrative Assistant, Patty Tarica

 

N.Trocmé (School of Social Work Director), S.Bond (MScA Program Director), S.Rioux (OTSTCFQ), and R.Silver (OTSTCFQ)

 

 

Retweeted by McGill University

 OTSTCFQ @otstcfq  ·  Aug 29

 

@McGillU accueille les étudiants de la première cohorte en thérapie conjugale et familiale! http://ow.ly/ARBK6  http://ow.ly/i/6IghQ

 

Dr. Sharon Bond (MScA Program Director) talking with Me. Richard Silver (T.S., avocat, Conseiller juridique, OTSTCFQ)

 

Me. Richard Silver (T.S., avocat, Conseiller juridique, OTSTCFQ) laughing with Dr. Heather MacIntosh, Assistant Professor

 

Faculty and Staff pose with special guests from the OTSTCFQ, Silvio Rioux and Richard Silver

 

Making new friends: New students, Dalia and Florence, exchange contact information

 

Alexa (Advanced Standing student) speaks with Carrie (Master's Level student)

 

All smiles: Newly admitted students celebrate the launch of the M.Sc.(A) Couple and Family Therapy Program at McGill University

 

Dr. Guylaine Séguin speaking with Dr. Bill Ryan

 

New student Rebekah speaks with her peer Nauveen, who joins our program from Lahore, Pakistan

 

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