Max R. Uhlemann is Professor of Counseling in the Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership Studies at the University of Victoria where he is Coordinator of the Counseling Graduate Program. He received his doctorate in Counseling Psychology from Colorado State University in 1974. He has been a counselor educator since 1970. He has been a licensed psychologist since 1976. His research and teaching interests include professional and paraprofessional counseling skill training, micro-counseling skill training, interpersonal process in the counseling dyad, multi-cultural issues in counseling, and ethics and legal education and practice. He has had a private practice in counseling and clinical psychology since 1988. The focus of this practice has been on working with individuals experiencing anxiety, depression, grief, loss, and traumatic stress. He was president of the Canadian University and College Counseling Association from 1984 to 1985. He is currently concluding his nine-year editorship of the CANADIAN JOURNAL OF COUNSELING. In 1996, he received the Professional Contribution Award from the Canadian Counseling Association. He has served on ethics committees for the Canadian University and College Counseling Association, College of Psychologists of British Columbia, and Canadian Counseling Association. He is a member of the Canadian Counseling Association, Canadian Psychological Association, College of Psychologists of British Columbia, Canadian Register of Health Service Providers in Psychology, and the Western Association of Counselor Education and Supervision.
Allen E. Ivey received his counseling doctorate from Harvard University and is distinguished Emeritus Professor at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Courtesy Professor, Counselor Education, University of South Florida, Tampa. He is past-President and Fellow of the Society for Counseling Psychology of the American Psychological Association, APA's Society for the Study of Ethnic and Minority Psychology, the Asian-American Psychological Association, and the American Counseling Association. He has received many awards throughout his career and has authored over 40 books and 200 articles and chapters. His works have been translated into 23 languages. His recent work has focused on applying Developmental Counseling and Therapy and neuroscience to the analysis and treatment of severe psychological distress.