Risultati della ricerca
- Woolsey, James.
- The need for counselors to justify their existence in today's
(1974) secondary school programs is for the most part unnecessary.
School counselors have become accepted and integral members of the
school staff. Evidence of this acceptance can be found in the
numerous lay and professional publications which state the necessity
of school counselors to meet the objectives of education. Further
evidence of the inclusion of counselors in today's schools can be found
in the growth of the number of full-time counselors. "In 1959 there were
only 7,000 full-time counselors in American public schools, but by 1965
this number had increased to 33,201."¹ Additional evidence includes the
support given counseling by Congress in passing such legislation as
the National Defense Act of 1958, the Elementary and Secondary School
Act of 1965, and the Vocational Education Amendments of 1968, Few
administrators, if any, would argue against a guidance program operating
within their school system. Numerous articles, Dietz (1970), Fotiu
(1967), Schmidt (1962), etc., attest to the fact that existing
counseling and guidance programs are viewed positively.
- Resource Type:
- Masters Thesis
- Campus Tesim: