Associate Editors

TPC is proud to introduce our talented new cohort of Associate Editors! As essential members of our peer review and publication teams, they represent multiple areas of expertise and are vital to ensuring the quality and consistency of the journal from submission to publication.


S Anandavalli (she, her, hers), PhD, NCC, LPC (I), CCTP, is an assistant professor in the clinical mental health counseling program at Southern Oregon University. As a feminist scholar, her interests center around intersectionality, research ethics, mentorship, minority mental health, social justice and activism, career development, and critical research methodologies. Committed to anti-oppressive counselor training, she has presented her research at regional and national conferences and webinars and published in various peer-reviewed journals. She is currently an ad hoc reviewer for several counseling journals. When she is not counseling, teaching, or researching, Dr. Valli loves to read historical fiction, garden, and go for long walks.


Eleni Maria Honderich, PhD, NCC, MAC, LCPC, received her master’s degree in community counseling and doctoral degree in counselor education and supervision from the College of William and Mary in 2006 and 2014, respectively. With over 15 years of clinical practice, primarily in the addictions sector, and 7 years of experience within the academic sector, Dr. Honderich remains vested in and impassioned by: ethical practice and aspirational conceptualization/implication of subsequent codes, prioritization of client care and rights, delivery of quality education and supervision adherent to national standards (e.g., CACREP), and best practice approaches—all of which assist in grounding a professional clinical mental health counseling identity. Serving as a member of TPC’s Editorial Review Board since 2015, Dr. Honderich is honored to further her work in this role as an Associate Editor for TPC.


J. Richelle Joe, PhD, NCC, has served as a high school teacher and middle school counselor in Virginia and is currently an assistant professor in counselor education at the University of Central Florida. Dr. Joe’s scholarship focuses on culturally responsive services for underserved and marginalized clients and communities and specifically includes an emphasis on the experiences of individuals of color and the mental health needs of individuals and families affected by HIV. A few words of wisdom from Dr. Joe: When life gives you lemons, eat chocolate and pet your dog.


David E. Jones, EdD, NCC, LPC (OH), MPH, has worked as a professional counselor for over a decade and continues to see clients part-time as a way to serve his community. As a professional counselor, he has worked with individuals, couples, and families across the life span and in a variety of settings (K–12, private practice, hospital, community agency, and church). Beyond his role as a professional counselor, Dr. Jones is currently a core counseling faculty member at Liberty University where he teaches in the clinical mental health program and advises/mentors in the counseling education doctoral program. Before his career change to a counselor educator, Dr. Jones worked as an epidemiologist for over a decade. Through these experiences, he can bridge the gap between professional counseling and public health. Dr. Jones’ scholarly interests include prevention, health disparities, mixed methods research, community-based participatory research, and spirituality/religion in counseling with a focus on vulnerable populations in health.


Mike Kalkbrenner, PhD, NCC, is an associate professor of counseling and educational psychology at New Mexico State University. He received his doctorate in counselor education and supervision from Old Dominion University and his MS in mental health counseling from The College at Brockport, State University of New York. Dr. Kalkbrenner’s research agenda is centered on two major themes—psychometrics and college student mental health, and measurement and evaluation of dimensions of integrated mental and physical wellness. He has utilized quantitative, qualitative, and mixed-methods research paradigms, with an emphasis on quantitative methodology in psychometrics and other multivariate statistical analyses. Dr. Kalkbrenner’s teaching pedagogy is based on John Dewey’s theory of experiential learning and the flipped classroom in which the instructor is responsible for the learning environment and students are responsible for their own learning. Dr. Kalkbrenner has clinical experience providing counseling to a variety of populations in an array of different settings, including medical residents, veterans, college students, and children.


Jason H. King, PhD, NCC, CCMHC, ACS, is an assistant professor, Director of Clinical Education for the Master of Clinical Mental Health Counseling program, and a clinical supervisor of psychotherapy practicum courses for the Doctor of Medical Science program at Utah Valley University. He received his bachelor’s degree in human development and family studies from the University of Utah, his master’s in counseling (CMHC) from University of Phoenix, a doctoral degree in counselor education and supervision from Capella University, and a post-doctoral certificate in leadership and organizational strategy from Walden University. In 2013, Dr. King served as a Behavioral Health Clinical Panel Member for Stanford University’s Health Policy Center for Primary Care and Outcomes Research, assisting in investigating community-level quality indicators for a variety of disorders as well as intimate partner violence and abuse. He was also a Collaborating Investigator in the American Psychiatric Association’s Routine Clinical Practice field trials, collecting data that informed the DSM-5 revision process. Dr. King has served as a peer reviewer for The Professional Counselor and the Journal of Social, Behavioral, and Health Sciences, and was the governor-appointed member of the Utah licensing board for counselors for 8 years, including 6 years as chairperson. He is a former CSI Intern and ACES Emerging Leader fellow, and in 2012 he received the AMHCA Mental Health Counselor of the Year Award. His qualitative research interests include sanctioned supervision, contrapower harassment, programmatic accreditation, and psychodiagnostics. His counseling focus is forensic mental health evaluations, trauma, and addictive behaviors.


Dustin Reed, PhD, NCC, LIMHP (NE), CRC, is an adjunct instructor for Loyola University, New Orleans, and was previously an assistant professor at Wayne State College in Wayne, Nebraska. Before his PhD in counselor education and supervision from the University of Holy Cross, New Orleans, he received an MHS in rehabilitation counseling from Louisiana State University and a BS in psychology from the University of New Orleans. He has been reviewing for The Professional Counselor since 2017. Dr. Reed teaches students in clinical mental health, school counseling, and academic affairs counseling and has experience teaching in Louisiana, Texas, Florida, and Nebraska, as well as pursuing his own studies in France and Italy. Dr. Reed is one of over 50 million people in the United States with disabilities. He is a member of over 10 counseling associations and is currently the Mid-Western Representative of the American Rehabilitation Counseling Association (2020–2023) and the Past-President of the Louisiana Association for Spiritual, Ethical, and Religious Values in Counseling (2021–2022). Dr. Reed has given more than 50 presentations, including 32 national and one international, and has served as a reviewer for conference proposals and grants for multiple associations, including ACA, SACES, ACES, and ARCA. He is a national instructor of the active shooter response protocol known as ALICE.


Sara L. Wood, PhD, NCC, LPC, is a counselor, educator, and consultant in the great Commonwealth of Virginia. She earned her PhD in counselor education and supervision from Regent University and has provided statistical and quantitative research consultation services for dissertation and private research projects for the past decade. Currently, she serves as the Director of Research and Residents at the Marriage Center in Chesapeake, Virginia, specializing in providing couples counseling and supervising residents working toward licensure. She also enjoys a part-time faculty position at Capella University in the School of Social and Behavioral Sciences, where she teaches and mentors the next generation of counselors and counselor educators. When she is not counseling, teaching, or consulting, Dr. Wood loves spending time in the sun, playing at the beach with her family, trying new foods, and hiking with her goldendoodle puppy.