This correlational study explored the relationship between feedback and self-efficacy in training counseling students. Specifically, it focused on perceptions of supervisory feedback and the relationship with self-efficacy, as well as attitudes towards corrective feedback and the relationship with self-efficacy. The focus was feedback given in residency supervisory settings, such as those used for training in online counseling programs. One hundred and forty-one participants were selected from eight CACREP (Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs) accredited online counselor education programs using residency supervisory trainings to supplement online courses. Participants completed a demographics questionnaire, a researcher designed questionnaire that measured perceptions of feedback, the Counselor Self-Efficacy Scale (CSES), and the Corrective Feedback Instrument-Revised (CFI-R). Results showed a small but significant positive correlation between perceptions of corrective feedback and self-efficacy, however there was no significant correlation between perceptions of positive feedback and self-efficacy. There was also no significant correlation between attitudes towards corrective feedback as measured by the CFI-R and self-efficacy as measured by the CSES. While the overall model of regression between the CFI-R (factors and total score) and the CSES was not significant, there were several significant negative correlations between CFI-R factors and CSES. The researcher discusses implications for counselor educators and researchers as well.
|Commitee:||Bruneau, Laura, Hughes-Bise, Wanetta|
|School:||Adams State University|
|School Location:||United States -- Colorado|
|Source:||DAI-B 79/10(E), Dissertation Abstracts International|
|Subjects:||Education, Adult education, Counseling Psychology|
|Keywords:||Corrective feedback, Counselor education, Online residency settings, Positive feedback, Self-efficacy, Supervision|
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