Academic Degrees: PhD, Counselor Education & Supervision, Kent State University, 2011MA, Counseling, East Tennessee State University, 2006BS, Human Development & Family Studies, Colorado State University, 2000
Licenses and Certifications:Licensed Professional Counselor (New Jersey)Approved Clinical Supervisor
Professional Experience:Dr. Hinkle’s clinical experience is in mental health counseling. She has worked with clients across the lifespan in the capacity of individual, couples, family, and group settings. She has also provided consultation services to public school districts and collaborated closely with school counselors. The majority of her clinical work has been with children, adolescents, and families where she has used Solution-Focused Counseling and Narrative Therapy to help client achieve their goals. Dr. Hinkle is a member of ACA, ACES, NARACES, and ACC, and is currently the Associate Editor of the Journal of Counselor Preparation and Supervision.
Current Teaching:CSP 6060: Individual Counseling: Theories and PracticeCSP 6260, Counseling Families and ChildrenCSP 6040, Assessment and Appraisal in CounselingCSP 6090, Human Growth and Development across the LifespanCSP 6860, Practicum CSP 6870, InternshipCSP 5999, Creativity in Counseling
Research Areas:Creativity in counseling, supervision, and teachingCounselor pedagogyNarrative and Solution-Focused interventions in counseling children and families.
Refereed Publications:Baltrinic, E. R., Moate, R., Hinkle, M. S., & Jencius, M., Taylor, J. Z. (2018). Counselor educators’ teaching mentorship styles: A Q methodology study. The Professional Counselor. 8(1), 46-59.
Hinkle, M. S., & Dean, L. M. (2017). Creativity in teaching case conceptualization: Role-play to show the interconnectedness of domains. The Journal of Creativity in Mental Health. 12(3), 388-401.
Hinkle, M. S., Radomski, J. G., & Decker, K. M. (2015). Creative experiential interventions to heighten emotion and process in emotional focused couples therapy. The Family Journal, 23(3), 239-246.
VanderGast, T. S., & Hinkle, M. S. (2015). So happy together?: Predictors of satisfaction with supervision for play therapist supervisees. International Journal for Play Therapy, 24, 92-102.
Hinkle, M. S., Schermer, T. W., & Beasley, K. (2015). Student theoretical beliefs at the end and beginning of a counseling theories course. Journal of Counselor Practice, 6, 6-21.
Hinkle, M. S., Iarussi, M. M., Schermer, T. W., & Yensel, J. (2014). Motivations to Pursue Doctoral Work in Counselor Education and Supervision. The Journal of Counselor Preparation and Supervision, 6(1). doi.10.7729/51.1069
Iarussi, M. M., Tyler, J., Littlebear, S., Hinkle, M. S. (2014). Integrating Motivational interviewing into a basic counseling skills course. The Professional Counselor, 3(3), 161-174.
Schermer, T. W., Hinkle, M. S., Guillot Miller, L., & Chiri, K. (2013). Humanistic helpers: Finding a shared counselor identity. In Ideas and Research You Can Use: VISTAS Winter 2013. Retrieved from http://www.counseling.org/knowledge-center/vistas/vistas-2013
Kress, V. E., Gimenez Hinkle, M., & Protivnak, J. J. (2011). Letters from the future: Suggestions for using letter writing as a school counselling intervention. Australian Journal of Guidance and Counselling. 21(1), 74-84. doi: 10.1375/ajgc.21.1.74
Hoffman, R. M., Gimenez Hinkle, M., & Kress, V. E. (2010). Letter writing as an intervention in family therapy with adolescents who engage in non-suicidal self-injury. The Family Journal, 18(1), 24-30. doi: 10.1177/1066480709355039
Gimenez Hinkle, M. (2008). Psychodrama: A creative approach for addressing parallel process in group supervision. Journal of Creativity in Mental Health, 3(4), 401-415. doi: 10.1080/15401380802527464
Book Chapters: Hinkle, M. S., & Perjessy, C. (2018). Solution focused therapy with adolescent survivors of sexual abuse. In M. Scholl & J. Hansen (Eds.), Postmodern perspectives on contemporary counseling issues: Approaches across diverse settings (pp. 28-61). New York, NY: Oxford Press.
Hinkle, M. S., & Dean, L (2015). Journey toward sobriety collage. In C. S. Bhat, Y. Billay, & P. R. Selvaraj (Eds.), Group work experts share their favorite activities for the prevention and treatment of substance abuse. (pp. 369-371). Alexandria, VA: Association for Specialists in Group Work.
Dean, L., & Hinkle, M. S. (2015). Using photos from the past to make meaning for The future. In C. S. Bhat, Y. Billay, & P. R. Selvaraj (Eds.), Group work experts share their favorite activities for the prevention and treatment of substance abuse. (pp. 194-197). Alexandria, VA: Association for Specialists in Group Work.
Ben-Porath, D., Bhatnagar, K., & Gimenez Hinkle, M. (2014). Eating and feeding disorders. In V. E. Kress & M. J. Paylo (Eds.), Treating mental disorders: A strength-based comprehensive approach to case conceptualization and treatment (pp. 349-383). Columbus, Ohio: Pearson.
Hinkle, M. S., Herman, E., & Kress, V. E. (2013). Family and mental illness. In M. Shally-Jensen (Ed.), Mental health care issues in America (pp. 279-282). Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO/Greenwood.
West, J. D., Bubenzer, D. L., Gimenez Hinkle, M. S. (2012). Beliefs about teaching and their implications. In J. D. West, D. L. Bubenzer, J. Cox, & J. McGlothlin (Eds.), Teaching in counselor education: Engaging students in learning (pp. 1-11). Alexandria, VA: Association for Counselor Education and Supervision.
William Paterson University
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