3 Study Tips for Counseling Students

Posted on June 26, 2017  in  [ Psychology & Counseling ]

Offered through the College of Humanities and Social Sciences, Grand Canyon University’s online counseling degrees can help prepare you for a variety of career paths and advanced education options. Are you considering a degree in counseling because you’d like to pursue a career as a counselor? If so, then read on for some study tips for counseling students that may help you succeed while completing this program:

Find Your Niche

Counseling is a broad subject area that covers a huge range of topics and concepts. To help ensure your success in school and prepare yourself for a rewarding career or for the perfect graduate program, spend time learning about the different areas of counseling to determine what interests you most. Being able to focus on topics that appeal to you can make your studies more enjoyable and effective.

Demonstrate Your Interest

Be engaged throughout your program, ask probing questions and demonstrate your knowledge of assigned research and readings. Taking these steps can help you stand out and connect with your professors while gaining a deeper understanding and appreciation of your study topics.

Learn About Careers

While pursuing your degree, you may sometimes feel overwhelmed by the amount of information that you’re given and the number of topics that your courses cover. To give yourself some perspective on how your studies will impact your career, research what practitioners do in any counseling professions that you have an interest in entering.

Are you interested in learning more about our online counseling programs? If so, visit the College of Humanities and Social Sciences website or use the Request More Information button.

About College of Humanities and Social Sciences

As the title of our blog suggests, these posts by College of Humanities and Social Sciences (CHSS) faculty and special guests will engage, inform and challenge you in a myriad of ways. The posts reflect the diversity of our programs of study: degrees that are traditional (history), current (justice studies and communications), academic (English literature) and career-oriented (psychology, counseling, criminal justice and government). Here, there is something for everyone.


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