STH 521 Theology I: Foundations of Integration (3) The first of a two course sequence explor­ ing the foundations of efforts to integrate theology and psychology. This course focus­ es on the historical, theological and philo­ sophical underpinnings of these efforts, and includes a study of hermeneutical principles for sound interpretation of the Bible. Special emphasis is placed on the relationship be­ tween nature and grace as understood his­ torically and in the Old and New Testaments. Required of Psy.D., Ph.D. STH 522 Theology II: Theological and Psychological Modes (3) The second choice in foundations for the integration of psychology and theology, . This course includes a discussion of theolo­ gy proper, the nature of God, theological models, and approaches to the integration of psychology and theology. Prerequisite: STH 521. Required of Psy.D., Ph.D. STH 603 Theology III (4) Man, his creation in the image of God, his nature, fall and the effect of sin upon the race. The salvation of God, including the person and work of Christ. The application of salvation to men including election, re­ generation, justification, sanctification and perseverance. Course includes a one hour lab. Required of Psy.D., Ph.D. STH 604 Theology IV (4) A study of the broad kingdom purpose of God and the future events relating to the destiny of individuals and history including the second coming of Christ in its phases, the millennial reign of Christ, the resurrec­ tions, the judgments and eternal state. The church, its inception, its nature both as a liv­ ing organism and an organization, its ordi­ nances, and its place and mission in the pur­ pose of God. Course includes a one hour lab. Required of Psy.D., Ph.D. STH 625 Theology V- Christian Ethics (3) A study of Christian ethics in relation to divorce , abortion, homosexuality, eu­ thanasias, situation ethics, environmental ecology and human control of human being. Required of Psy.D., Ph.D. STH 730 Independent Study (1-3) Individual work, directed reading or spe­ cial problems in theology. Such study must be done with the approval and supervision of a faculty professor of record. The stu­ dent is expected to submit a detailed course

time for mastering the technical equipment necessary for use with clients. Students re­ ceive 10 hours of personal biofeedback. Course size is limited and requires the ad­ vance permission of the instructor. SLB 707 Cognitive Behavior Therapy (3) This course will present a cognitive behav­ ioral model of treatment for depression, anxi­ ety, and the personal disorders. The theories ofAaron T. Beck, Donald Meichenbaum, and Christine Padesky will be considered. Students will learn how to apply this ap­ proach with individuals and with couples. SLB 709 Therapeutic Approaches to Sexual Dysfunction (3) This course focuses exclusively on clini­ cal approaches to assessment and therapeu­ tic intervention in re lation to sexual dysfunc­ tion within the marital dyad. Prerequisites: SLB 671, SPY 607, 663 and permission of in­ structor. Elective. SLB 710 Existential Psychotherapy (3) Study and practice of the therapeutic re­ lationship and the process of therapy from a growth or actualization perspective, includ­ ing the approaches of selected theorists such as Rogers, Gendlin, and selected exis­ tential therapists. Prerequisites: SPY 515 and permission of instructor. Elective. SLB 715 Current Psychotherapies (3) This course focuses each time it is offered on a specific therapy not regularly included in Rosemead's curriculum, including such ap­ proaches as Transactional Analysis, Adlerian, Psychodrama, Rational-Emotive Therapy, Reality Therapy, and others. Teaching person­ nel are drawn from the professional communi­ ty of active practitioners of the specific modali­ ty to be considered. Prerequisites: as deter­ mined by the individual instructor. Elective. SLB 717 Gestalt Psychotherapy (3) The focus of this course will present the theory and application of Gestalt Therapy for use with individuals and groups. This therapy, created by Perls and developed by Zinker & Polster, focuses on personal growth and self-actualization. Elective. THEOLOGY/ BIBLICAL STUDIES This series of courses provides students with essential biblical and theological un­ derstanding prerequisite to effective inte­ gration of the disciplines of psychology and theology. (17 units required.)

a team model of intervention supervision in the school clinic. Prerequisite: SPY 650 and permission of instructor. Elective.

SLB 672 Marriage and Family Therapy II (3)

Continuation of SIB 671. Major considera­ tion is given to experiential and psychodynam­ ic perspectives on intervention within a struc­ tural framework. Application of clinical tech­ niques is continued from the first semester using observation, simulation, and therapy ex­ perience with supervision. Prerequisites: SIB 671 and permission of instructor.

SLB 681 Special Issues in Psychodynamic Therapy I (2-3)

An advanced course in psychodynamic psychotherapy dealing with issues such as impairments of the therapeutic relationship, acting out, level~ and timing of interpreta­ tions and psychotherapy with individuals suffering from disturbances in early object relationships. Prerequisites: SLB 631, 632 and permission of instructor. Elective. SLB 682 Special Issues in Psychodynamic Therapy II (2-3) Continuation of SIB 681. Prerequisite: SIB 681 and permission of instructor. Elective. SLB 702 Principles and Practices in Case Supervision I (2-3) A seminar in case supervision. Students are responsible for supervising the profes­ sional experiences of less advanced students. Prerequisites: admission to doctoral studies and permission of instructor. Elective. SLB 703 Principles and Practices in Case Supervision II (2-3) Continuation of SIB 702. Prerequisites: SIB 702 and permission of instructor. Elective. SLB 705 BriefPsychotherapies (3) Models and approaches in brief inter­ ventions with special attention to crisis in­ tervention. Theorists include Mann, Sifneos, Malan and Davanloo. Prerequisite: permission of instructor. Elective. SLB 706 Clinical Biofeedback (3) This course is an introduction to con­ cepts and techniques of biofeedback as ap­ plied to stress management, anxiety disor­ ders, psychosomatic symptoms, and other psychological problems. Formal registra­ tion for credit is usually in the spring semester, but actual learning experiences begin in the fall semester to allow ample

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