The world’s largest nonprofit organization representing professional counselors has awarded College of Education professor emerita Mary Ann Clark with one of its highest honors.
Clark, a full-time UF faculty member in counselor education from 2000-2014, will be inducted as an American Counseling Association Fellow on March 14 at the organization’s annual conference in Orlando.
The prestigious distinction is given to those who make significant contributions to the counseling field through teaching and training, professional practice, scientific achievement and governance.
Jacqueline Swank, a colleague in counselor education, nominated Clark for the award.
“She has shown an unwavering commitment to the counseling profession for nearly 40 years, demonstrating excellence in all areas possible,” she said.
Clark received her Ph.D. in counselor education from UF in 1998. Just two years later, she returned to the college as a faculty member.
With more than 100 publications and professional presentations, Clark receives national and international recognition for her scholarly endeavors. Her research agenda focuses on gender differences in cross cultural educational achievement and social development.
At UF, Clark was named the Graduate Faculty Teacher of the Year in 2008 and the B.O. Smith Endowed Professor Research Professor for 2006-2008.
Clark still teaches at the college on a phased retirement schedule, working full-time in the fall, but on leave during the spring semester.
CONTACTS SOURCE: Mary Ann Clark, Professor Emerita of Counselor ed., UF College of Education; email@example.com WRITER: Candice Wynter, communications intern, UF College of Education; firstname.lastname@example.org MEDIA CONTACT: Larry Lansford, communications director, UF College of Education; email@example.com; 352-273-4137
https://education.ufl.edu/news/files/2019/07/News-1-300x65.png00cwynterhttps://education.ufl.edu/news/files/2019/07/News-1-300x65.pngcwynter2015-01-29 14:17:502015-01-30 10:54:23Professor emerita of counselor ed. named ACA Fellow