MEET YOUR COUNSELORBack Row left to right: Laura Zavala, Bing Thepsiri, Amber Purtell, LaShey Sisemore, Cynthia Greenwood, Donna Marshall, Kim Petty, and Carrie Howell.Front row left to right: Dedrick Linwood, Jami Manley, Buffy Summers, Kristen Barger, Dustin Tamplen, and Brenda Boysselle.
HOUSE 100: A-CHAP
HOUSE 200: CHAQ-FGARB
HOUSE 300: GARC-J
HOUSE 400: K-MOF
HOUSE 500: MOG-REYE
HOUSE 600: REYF-TID
HOUSE 700: TIE-ZSchool Counselors & ConfidentialityWhile it is important that a student’s conversations with a school counselor be kept confidential, confidentiality does have its limitations. According to the American School Counselor Association’s Ethical Standards for School Counselors, counselors must “keep information confidential unless legal requirements demand that confidential information be revealed or a breach is required to prevent serious and foreseeable harm to the student” (American School Counselor Association [ASCA], 2010).
The most frequent type of breaches include a student verbalizing the following:
1) Verbal, Physical or Sexual Abuse
3) A desire to harm him/herself
4) A desire to harm someone else
5) An unreported sexual assault