Clinical Psychology Schools in Massachusetts
schools that offer clinical psychology programs.
the highest-ranking clinical psychology school in MA, has a total student population of 31,960 and
32nd highest ranked school in America.
Of the 8 clinical psychology schools
only 3 have a student population over 10k. After taking into account tuition, living expenses, and financial aid,
Suffolk University comes out as the most expensive ($29,268/yr),
with University of Massachusetts-Boston as the lowest recorded at only $11,506/yr.
Clinical Psychology students from Massachusetts schools who go on to become
counseling psychologists, etc.
have a good chance at finding employment.
Also, Psychologists make on average $84,220 per year and there are about 10,260 of them employed in the US today.
Also, within the clinical psychology schools
in Massachusetts, the average student population is 2,580 and average student-to-faculty ratio is
14 to 1. Aside from clinical psychology,
there are 5364 total
degree (or certificate) programs in the state, with 4,075 people on average applying for a school. Undergraduate tuition costs are normally around
$5,628, but can vary widely depending on the type
Clinical Psychology Programs in Massachusetts
American International College
University of Massachusetts-Dartmouth
University of Massachusetts-Boston
Massachusetts Interesting Facts
Top National Parks in Massachusetts:
Famous State Residents:
Related Subjects - Schools in or near Massachusetts
- 552 original documents pertaining to the Salem witch trials of 1692 have been preserved and are still stored by the Peabody Essex Museum.
- Boston built the first subway system in the United States in 1897.
- Although over 30 communities in the colonies eventually renamed themselves to honor Benjamin Franklin. The Massachusetts Town of Franklin was the first and changed its name in 1778.
- "Norfolk County is the birthplace of four United States presidents: John Adams, John Quincy Adams, John Fitzgerald Kennedy and George Herbert Walker Bush."
- In Holyoke, William G. Morgan, created a new game called "Mintonette" in 1895. After a demonstration given at the YMCA in nearby Springfield, the name "Mintonette" was replaced with the now familiar name "Volleyball."