What’s it Like Being a Therapist? | Kati Morton

– Hey everybody, happy Thursday. Now today’s topic is something
that’s gonna be really fun to talk about but before I get into that, if you’re new to my channel, welcome. Make sure you’re subscribed and have those notifications turned
on because I put out videos on Mondays and on Thursdays
and you don’t wanna miss ’em. But I asked you on Twitter
to tell me what questions you wanted me to answer
and I got a ton about me. What is it to be a therapist? How to become a therapist? What was the route that I took? What’s a day in the life? What do people say when they
find out you’re a therapist and it goes on and on. So let’s just get into
this and I’ll explain a little bit about what
it’s like to be me. First, let’s start with
my education background and the path that I took
to become a therapist. For those of you who don’t know, I am a licensed marriage
and family therapist but there are many. There’s a plethora of other
therapist options out there. I’ll talk about those a
little as we get into it. The first thing that I did
is I got a four year degree, undergraduate degree in psychology. And you know, funny little fact. I was a double major
in music and psychology when I first went to school,
but then because I wasn’t gonna graduate on time and I
was paying for my own school, I dropped the double major of music and kept just psychology. Then what I did was I took a
year off in between undergrad and graduate school to
study to take my GREs. Now GREs are your graduate,
it’s almost like the SATs for graduate school and so I
had to study for those exams and take them and then
apply to graduate school, which is just like undergrad. It’s a big process. You have to write essays and
fill out all that information and pay a lot of money,
blah, blah, blah, blah, blah. Anyways, I did all of that in the year after I graduated from undergrad. Then I started applying. The next things I did, if
you hadn’t guessed already, is I went to graduate school. I went to a two-year
program and my program was a master’s in clinical
psychology with an emphasis in marriage and family therapy. That’s because I knew
that I wanted to become a licensed marriage and family therapist. But there are many other
paths to clinical therapy. I’m using the term clinical
because it’s important to know that if you want to see patients, if you wanna have a practice
where you see people one on one, you need a clinical degree. That means that you know
how to practice therapy with other people verses
doing the research side or maybe working in HR or
just doing something different that doesn’t involve actual
therapy, one one one, with other people. While in graduate school,
we start a practicum. A practicum is just a fancy
way of saying an internship . It’s where you begin gathering
the 3,000 clinical hours that you need for licensing. That 3,000 number is only
in the state of California and maybe some other states. But each state and country
is gonna have a different amount of clinical
hours you need to gather in order to become licensed. But we started gathering those, I think it was the second
year in graduate school. You have, upon graduation,
six years total after that to gather those hours. It took me five. The reason it took me five years is because I couldn’t do it full time. My parents weren’t able to
support me and they don’t wanna pay you anything
when you’re an intern. Therefore, I made more as a
waitress, back in the day, before I even had a graduate degree, which just doesn’t make sense. Someone should change that. Super, super frustrating. So I only did it on the weekends. I worked a full time job and
then nights and weekends, I crammed in as many hours as I could. After five years, I had
gathered 3,000 hours, yay! And then I studied to
take my licensing exam. Now in the state of California, the licensing exam is two parts. The first part is all
multiple choice and no, that doesn’t make it easy. I wanna say it was like 280
multiple choice questions. I think I had four hours to take it, maybe five, something like that. It’s changed since I
took it, just as an FYI. First, you pass that first
exam and then you apply to take the second part of the exam, the second portion which is vignettes, meaning you read about someone
or a family or a couple that comes into your office
and then they ask you questions based on what the diagnosis
would be or what would be your first thing that you’d
have to do in treatment. You have to answer all those
questions on that one vignette and then move on to the next one. Historically speaking,
that vignette portion, the second exam, is the hardest
and a lot of people fail. I passed both of mine,
thank God, first try because if you pass the first
exam, but then don’t pass the second exam, you only
have a year from when you pass the first one to pass the second before you have to start all over. So a lot of people find themselves stuck in the testing process, just
trying to get through it in the time that’s given. And then you become a
licensed therapist, hurray, after only let’s see
four, five, six, 11 years. Such a short path to a career. So just take that into
consideration because I don’t think people talk about that enough, how many years it can take
and how much time and effort you have to put in to
becoming a therapist. I know I did a video
about this and some people gave me backlash, but it’s not
that financially rewarding. But the truth is, we don’t
get into it for that. But I just want you all to
know because that was something that was really shocking
and I’ve told many of you that when I was gathering
my hours and even when I was licensed, I still
had to work other jobs, not just therapist based jobs, because I couldn’t pay my bills. Then many of you asked
what a day in the life of a therapist is. That’s kinda funny to me, firstly, because it’s not very
exciting, but second, it just depends on where you work. I worked in many various
treatment facilities, clinics. I have my own private practice. There’s a lot, that’s so varied. Just to give you an example, when I would work in the hospital, I would show up and I
would have to clock in and I would scan. I’d have to get through
like four different floors and there’s all these locked
areas you have to go through because the psych ward is a locked area. For those of you who don’t
know, you can’t access, you can’t just come and go as you please. So a lot of it is checking in. You have to put your
thumb print on this thing. It scans you, it let’s you in
there, until you get to work. Then, you have to go
through all your files because hospitals, if
anybody doesn’t know, it’s a ton of paperwork. Everything we do is six
sheets of nothing that go in these huge files for
people and you don’t spend that much time with the patients. I’m not a huge fan of hospital treatment unless it’s necessary because
it does keep you safe. In the hospital setting,
we’ve had all sorts of things. The craziest day I’ve ever
had was this woman had come in and she was floridly psychotic, meaning she was hearing, seeing things. We didn’t know if it was
drugs or if it was some kind of psychosis but she’d
come to the hospital because obviously she’d
been picked up by the police and they were scared for her safety and the safety of others. She threw poop at us. It was very exciting. Luckily, it didn’t hit anybody. We got into the nurse’s station, which is like a glass half circle, but that was an interesting day. Also, I’ve had people take
their clothes off, run around. Hospitals can be a lot more
exciting if you can call it that than other places only
because people end up there often when they’re at their
worst, when their psychosis is at terrible level or they
have drug-induced psychosis and we’re just waiting for
them to come down from it and trying to keep them
safe while they do that. Also, we have people who are struggling with suicidal thoughts
and so they’re on watch and we check on people
every 15 to 20 minutes to make sure they’re okay. But like I said, I’m not a huge advocate for hospital treatment but
that just gives you an idea of what a day in the life
at a hospital would be like. But when it comes to
outpatient and what I do now, like a day in the life
now, is a lot of this, a lot of filming, a lot
of researching and reading and highlighting and printing things out, ’cause I’m old school and
I still like to tab things and highlight things. You know, what are you gonna do? But when I got to my office
and I’m in private practice, it’s much more simple. I go into my office. I unlock my doors. I unlock the waiting room,
turn on all the lights, and then I sit in my office. I open up whoever’s coming
first and I read about what we talked about last week
and then I see my patients. I check up on their homework, I make sure that they’re doing well, I print out super bills
for the end of the month so they can get reimbursed
for their insurance. I return calls. I call psychiatrists and dieticians. It’s just basic upkeep and
it’s not really that exciting but it can be exciting
because your patients can do really well and it
can be truly rewarding. But as far as different
things happening all the time, it’s not really like that. This next question was
honestly my favorite to think about and to tell you about
is, how do people respond when they find out I’m a therapist. The truth is, most of the
time I don’t tell people what I do because when I do,
they wanna tell me everything. I’ve had Lyft drivers or Uber
drivers wanna share the fact that they just found out
their wife cheated on them and they don’t know how
to deal and they’re crying while I’m just trying to get to an event. I’m like, hey, I’m sorry
but you should call someone, talk to a therapist that you
can see in a therapy practice, not in your car, cool. Also at parties, it can be really draining because I’m just there to
hang out and somebody wants to pull me aside and tell
me all about the fact that they struggle with an
eating disorder for 10 years and they don’t know how
to get a handle on it. While I know that a lot
of people are hurting, and I wish I could help everybody, it’s hard when you’re
not in therapist mode. Because something that
I think a lot of people don’t realize is that
I’m not in therapist mode unless I’m in my office
or if I’m filming videos, sometimes I put my therapist
on ad act like I would in session, but most of the
time, I’m just me, being me. I don’t analyze my
friends or family members. I don’t overthink situations or try to apply diagnosis to people in my life. That would be a lot of
work and I would be wiped. So i don’t tell people
because I don’t really want to talk about it at that time. I’m not in my professional capacity. I’m just a person trying
to get to an event and I’d like to get there
safely and that’s it and that’s why I don’t always tell people that I’m a therapist
because I may not have time to really talk to them
or I may be super wiped. Maybe I saw all my patients that day, it’s the end of the day and
I just don’t have the ability to focus enough to really help them. Obviously, I’d love to help
everybody but that’s why there’s tons of professionals out there. So I don’t tell people I’m a
therapist ’cause sometimes, I’m just not ready to
be one at that moment. Also, as a side note, I find
without people even knowing I’m a therapist, they try to
tell me all their problems. I get that a lot and I don’t
know if I put off a vibe or something but they
won’t have any knowledge that I do what I do and
they’ll wanna tell me what ails them, what’s going on. I just had the breakup
and it’s been six months and I thought I’d feel
better and I’m like, nice to meet you (laughing). You know, I don’t even know
them and so I don’t know if I put off that vibe, but
just something interesting about what my daily life is like. Last, a lot of you asked
how I take care of myself. And I’m not perfect. I don’t want any of you to
think I live this perfect life where nothing goes wrong and
I always put myself first, ’cause that is a lie. I am always working on my self care. This year, my goal was to
not work on the weekends. I know that sounds crazy but
I would find myself working most weekends and I was burning out. So something that I’ve
been practicing more is healthy boundaries around
work, around my patients, when I’m available, what
I can do, what I can’t do, and holding to it and
also communicating those to other people so that they understand why I’m not so available. Also, just taking care
of my physical health. I go to the doctor regularly
and get my physicals and get my blood work done and
make sure that I’m checking this spot to make sure
that it’s not cancer. Also, I make sure I’m
getting enough sleep. I go on walks where I listen to podcasts that are my inhale. If any of you know, Brene Brown talks, in her most recent book
about inhale verses exhale and we need to find things that creatively and emotionally fill us up. So I’ve been trying to
take more time for that. I also make time with friends and family, whether that’s on the phone or over Skype or actually in person, going to dinner. I try to make sure that I
make time for all people in my life so that I feel supported too because I’m just like you. I have bad days. I have times where I need to
get back and see my therapist. I’m also in therapy and
I think all those things are kind of important and
all part of a huge pie that is self care. It’s not just one thing,
but it’s me making an effort to have a bunch of things going on so that if I can’t do one,
it doesn’t all fall apart. I’m still able to take care
of myself when I need it most. That’s really it. That’s who I am, how I got where I am and what a day in the life is. If you have more questions
about this or you like videos like this, give it a
thumbs up and let me know in the comments because
I was honestly surprised that so many of you had
questions about this. This video has been brought to you by the Kinions on Patreon. If you would like to support the creation of these mental health videos, click the link in the
description and check it out. I hope you found this helpful. If you want more videos
about therapy, the process, or how to find the right
therapist, you can check out those playlists and I’ll
see you next time, bye!


  1. Thank you so much for being honest. ❤️ I’m an undergrad majoring in Psych. I do have an scholarship but now that I know that you don’t get paid a lot for an internship I’m definitely going to start saving up as much as I can. I would love to finish those hours within 5 or less years.

  2. You definitely put off a vibe–everything about your demeanor says "safe" to me, so it totally makes sense that you get a lot of oversharing.

  3. Would you argue in favor of clinical or you counseling psychology? Im interested in clinical because I prefer the boulder model to the vale model generally speaking. But I'm curious if you see any advantage of one over the other.

  4. I really appreciate all the videos you post! I found you today because as a senior about to graduate with a bachelors in psychology… I was freaking out! I am about to apply for grad school and don't know what the right path is to take so all your videos are super helpful please keep posting. I wish they would teach me career paths for psych at my university!!

  5. i,am LeAnna Echols and also that i want to know how to do therapist and becans i want to be a therapist for my boyfrand how can i help him to do good behavors

  6. Man. It’s insane the amount of schooling you have to do to counsel. 4 years of undergrad, 2 years of grad, plus at least 2 years but usually more of supervised hours where you aren’t even getting paid, then have to take an exam within a certain amount of time or have to start all over. Plus the amount of debt you have to be in and all that schooling to barely even make any money, it’s insane, especially since mental health professionals and social workers are so needed. I don’t understand why you have to go through so much to counsel someone and diagnose mental health disorders but you can go to school for 2 years and become a nurse and give people medication and IVs and blood and all that? You know? Like, only 2 years of schooling to literally have people’s lives in your hands and work with people on their death bed, yet 8+ years to talk to somebody about their problems (obviously there’s more that goes into than that, but I’m sure you get my point). Just seems off to me and like they really shouldn’t be making it THAT hard for people to counsel.

  7. Hi! I love all your videos they are so helpful since I am interested in a career in mental health.
    My teacher recently told us about PERT (Psychiatric Emergency Responce Team) I think it's great to have a team of people specifically for mental health related problems. I was wondering what you know any information on PERT. Thanks and I hope you have a great day!

  8. I absolutely LOVE your videos Kati….I like when you said "I'm just like you." Most importantly, I can relate in reference to not always feeling or being in Therapist mode, sometimes you just want to unwind and relax, therefore creating your own boundaries are great in regards to knowing just what you can handle. Since I begin telling people that I am in a Clinical Mental Health Program, I'll have random strangers pour their whole life story out to me, eventhough this is my passion, it can get uncomfortable, because one I'm not fully trained and two it may be a day where I am actually trying to just unwind , eventhough I LOVE helping people, were human 2. Thank you Kati for sharing your expertise with us all, please keep them coming:) I would love for you to add a video demonstrating how to do an assessment for a client (involving diagnoses, recommendations to the client) and and the whole process soon!

  9. I find it so weird you need (or feel the need because of others) to justify why you wouldn't always help others everywhere everytime in your private time. You're a human being ( and a really kind one as it seems 😀 ) and you can only do so much every day without losing yourself in it. More people need to realize that :/.

  10. You're very down to earth and friendly, so your viewers want to know more about you. Behind the scenes looks create a feeling of intimacy between you and your viewers. Sometimes on YouTube presenters are just pretty faces reading a script, and it's nice to see you're more than a pretty face. Some old Psychologists give off an "I'm better than you" vibe. You look like a someone I'd meet at a dinner party. I watched this this because I'm a Psychology student.

  11. This inspires me. You’re a very soulful human being. You aren’t just a simple chase pleasure and take the easiest route type of person.

  12. I want to be a nurse based on that I like to help people and I believe that why therapist get into their career.I worked with severe and profound disabilities in my high school when I was i was in 12th grade .I would help feed them,make sure they don’t scratch ,bite or punch each other or me and I relate when you say sometimes that things can happen all of a sudden that you don’t expect because some times in that classroom people would throw chairs ,get completely naked or smear poop on the floors

  13. Oh my god literally the first time I watched one of your videos just the way you talked and looked as you talked I actually thought “is this girl a counselor?” That counselor vibe thing is so true it reminds me of the school counselors

  14. "How do people respond when they find out Im a therapist?" – You've become a superhero in the most meaningful sense, Kati.

  15. What do you think about the therapists in
    Japan as a therapist in the States? I’m wondering as they say mental health care in Japan is way behind, would be interesting to hear some thoughts from someone professional. Thank you! I love your videos.

  16. Do you do yoga or meditate as a part of your self care? how often do you recommend yoga or meditation to your clients?

  17. I have that problem too, people just come to me to unload their thoughts, troubles and feelings. They spill secrets to me and tell me things that they probably shouldn't and I don't understand why.

  18. "I'm not always in therapist mode" something I've said about me about myself often "I'm not in manager mode all the time."

  19. Kati, I would love to know what some of your favorite books and podcasts are. I'm currently in grad school (MSW-clinical track) and have worked in the nonprofit sector for years. One of my professors at Tulane University has actually shown some of your videos in one of my classes. 🙂

  20. Hello Kati! I’m a therapist too and what you said is super relatable! I’m an LAC and it’s taken me FOREVER to get my LPC. NJ requires 4500 hours and I had to put part of my counseling on hold to raise my autistic child. I’m getting there though. I absolutely love your videos and I’m glad that I’ve been able to find you! Best!!

  21. some therapist are insensitive I had 2 who were laughing at my social anxiety. the older you get people you can see people act superior. why is that?

  22. Omg I'm only 17 and I want to study psychology and I already have that "vibe" : people tell me their fears secrets problems and everything even when I don't know them xD

  23. There is an an episode in Gilmore Girls where Emily sets Christopher up with a psychologist and in the end Lorelai finds herself in the psychologists car telling her everything. She sends a very similar vibe like her! Anyone remember this episode?

  24. I just feel so sad hearing about the journey you took to be licensed. I too aim to be licensed and every time I think about how much education and money I need to get, it seems so impossible.

  25. Wow, that's crazy! I'm currently studying in the UK to become a counsellor and it can be as short as 3 years to complete everything! I'm also applying to do a masters though… I like the complex academic route. Love this video to give me an insight into the actuality of it all though 😊

  26. I wish more mental health professionals were as encouraging and uplifting as you are; I understand this job takes alot but I wish I wasn't treated like the problem when sometimes I just need help getting to the solution. Thank you for giving me hope again

  27. It's seems I have this aura too where others share their struggles. I notice burnout for the first time. I'm glad I came across this clip!. Thank you!!!

  28. Hi Kati! I’m currently working on my Master’s in counseling with a clinical mental health concentration. Alabama has a similar 3000 hour supervision requirement. Your videos have helped me a lot personally but this was great to see as a student! I’m always intrigued by everyone’s unique journey.

  29. I was a paramedic for many years… every time I told someone I was a paramedic they would immediately start asking me about my thoughts and opinion on what was ailing them or some other health related story they just "had" to tell me. As much as I love my family, they were also a big contributor to asking me medical questions any time I would come around. I think almost everyone in the healthcare field has experienced this at some time or another.

  30. i finally found what I want to do after highschool! i've decided that I want to become a psychologist and help people who struggle like I did. I really enjoy these videos because they excite me even more about the future and being able to help people. Im really happy that I found what I want to do and it makes me happy about what is to come.

  31. In Wisconsin, it is 700 practicum/internship hours. Since Wisconsin changed the credit requirements, I had to finish my hours before September 1st, 2018. I finished it a month before. Now, I am working towards my 3,000 hours In Training license. That has to be done in 3 years. But I am going to have to ask for an extension because I work 2 days a week, 9 months a year.

    You are right. We do not get paid a lot. I have to work a second or third job. Luckily, I have my husband that works in IT, 40 hours a week. But I love my job! I work as an outpatient therapist in an Urban School setting. I get to get kiddos from their classrooms, do my session, and walk them back up. I get updates from the schools because I am there. It is so rewarding. I saw my client, who is shy, sing a solo today! I would not have been able to see that anywhere else! So much fun.

  32. Do you think it makes a difference whether my graduate degree is online or on campus, as far as getting a job after graduating ?

  33. Dude, that last part about having people approach you with their problems is super relateable lol. I'm currently in my 2nd semester of my Masters in Clinical Mental Health Counseling, on top of that I work as a Graduated Administrator at my University's Counseling center. That being said, I am glad I found your channel. It's a great guide to deciding if I want to get my LPC and stuff. Keep making content!

  34. You should have gotten a job as an associate or license eligible counselor while gaining those hours. A lot of companies will hire you upon graduation.

  35. You had me at "she threw poop at us." Where do I sign up? In all seriousness, your profession attracts a very special type of person with a very special type of personality. Your contribution to our humanity is awesome. Thank you 🙂

  36. You might look into options with your loans. A lot of therapists do a income based repayment plan. Plus if you work in non profit such as therapy, you can lower your payments significantly, and after 150 smaller payments they'll wave the rest.

  37. As an LCSW, I would LOVE a video about differences between working in non profit vs . private practice AND the stigma/different perspectives of working in each.

  38. I've known for a little bit now that I want to work for mental health, ever since I've been inpatient a couple of times. I was leaning towards therapist/mental health worker, until I saw the salary. Then I saw the salary of a psychiatrist. Guess what I'm going to go to school for!

  39. Virginia requires you to gather 3000 supervised hours in no more than 4 years after graduation…. that's unsettling.

  40. I never thought about how therapists might not be forthcoming about their profession… because people expect free labour from you! Wow

  41. Why didn’t you get a full time job in counseling that didn’t require licensing to get your 3000 hours? Because it didn’t pay well? Just the weekends? That’s a long time ☺️

  42. Well bummer. I have been researching for awhile about going to school to be a therapist, I feel so passionate about mental health and helping others but I’d have to start from 0. I don’t even have a Bach degree, and as a single mom of 2 turning 30 in a few months… I don’t see how this would be feasible. 💔

  43. 9:54 – The exact reason why I'm thinking I should become a therapist, psychologist, or something in the mental health field. I'm 38 now, been in a completely different line of work for a long time. Kinda want a change and this just makes sense. Thanks for your videos, really helps.

  44. Damn. After working so hard, it’s crazy the time and money you put in and it’s not paid back right away.

  45. Thank you for this video, Kati. I've mulled taking this path for sometime. I've always been someone that people seem to find easy to talk to and find some sort of non-judgmental comfort in and after a friend of mine recently told me I provided some sort of "profound" peace and calm during a very turbulent time in her life and she thanked me, I realized maybe I should go back to school for something in this field but I'm still unsure about exactly what I want to do here.

  46. Is it hard to do your practicum while in graduate school? I would think that would be really hard. And also doing that while working.

  47. Lol ive been wanting to ask my therapist this question forever.
    Ever since grade 8, i knew i wanted to be a counselor/therapy/psych. Never changed my mind since.
    I'm 3 credits away from getting my HBSc in psych. After i get my bachelor i hope to get some type of clinical degree. I have many, many, many interests so I am very open to whichever path is open to me. I dont really want to leave my hometown while I'm in school, and i live in a relatively small, Canadian town so my options are quite limited. All i care about is working one on one with people to provide meaningful support & help. Thats all I really want to feel fulfilled in my career, i believe. Its scary cause i do not have a lot of directoon after my bachelor's **sigh**.

  48. I'm currently trying to choose between a psychology degree or a medicine degree and I'm quite confused. Do you know what the process to becoming a military psychologist would be like? And any information related to getting scholarships to study abroad? Additionally, what is the average salary of becoming a clinical psychologist? Thank you so much I love all your videos.

  49. Kati, you have been a great help to me and you seem like you are "good people." I'm 52 and qualified to say that you are an old soul, and that is a compliment. I grew up in L.A. and I have to say, you have to be made of some stern stuff to get where you are the hard way….in Los Angeles. Good on ya, girl!

  50. I know this is an older video but I had to chime in on how people tell me their deepest and most intimate life situations in my profession too! I’m an ultrasound tech and I’m not sure if I put out the vibe as well or if it’s the nature of my job(dark, quiet room with a patient) but people tell me the most private things! Some I can relate to but other times it just burns me out and all I want to do is get through a scan without talking nonstop😞 I don’t deal with it like I used to because I cut way down on my hours and changed the speciality I worked in but it can be tough out there!

  51. thank you for being so REAL. I'm in the 5th course of my Master's program and wow its a lot… I have a journey but I know it's possible and staying encouraged by you and other MFT's thanks again

  52. I just found your channel in search of knowing the difference between counseling and therapy is (saw the difference in another video) and your clarity and explanations are amazing! I’m currently deciding on what path I should take in schooling and you have given me good insight, thank you.

    Also, I’m interested in knowing what podcasts you tune into! 🙂

  53. Why not PhD, I was to get my double degree but dropped my human development and kept my psych degree. You are amazing

  54. Ok thx for this video…but just so you guys know it WILL NOT take you 11 years to complete your degree and what not. Do not be discouraged by this. 😉 Great video!

  55. Therapist handles what kind of problems in among people who are the part of mental illness. Some of common, aswell as rarest examples.

  56. Hi! Thanks for sharing this video! I love your videos and I’ve been following you for about 3 years!!!! I just wanted to say that I have struggled with mental health issues throughout most of my life, but I have a bachelors in psychology! I thought about being a therapist for awhile, but even in college, they never seemed to talk about what licensure would look like down the road! Thanks for sharing your experience because I never knew the process could be so long and tedious! I have some friends who are counselors and therapists, but I honestly don’t know if I’d be able to do that. I’ve learned that I love being in school but school can also stress me out. I also struggle with the question, “what do you do” because I am not using my degree in the most linear way…. being a psychology major serves its own purpose. I don’t regret it for a second! I worked in healthcare for a couple of years, and now I’m teaching. No experience is a wasted one. Just do what works for you . ❤️ Everyone watching these videos should know that you are not a failure. You are on your own journey, and it’s ok. Don’t let the pressures of the world dictate your career path or how you spend your time. You don’t need to give them an answer, and It will be ok 🙂

  57. I did a master in psychology in Portugal and changed it to AMERICAN now they put me as a bachelor so they can make more money ! Also I didnt enjoy my studying in psychology in Europe all my teachers were atheists and they wanted you to curse God Inside the classes ! I really struggled with this ! GOD IS real and my savior Jesus !

  58. People like you are very valuable in this insane world. Mental health is on the decline when we have psychopaths ruling us and making everything harder for everyone.

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