The Professional Counselor | Volume 10, Issue 4 421 Table 2 Number of Articles Addressing Domains by Journal Journal Name n Counselor Education and Supervision 15 The Professional Counselor 5 The Clinical Supervisor 2 Counseling Outcome Research and Evaluation 2 International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling 2 American Journal of Evaluation 1 Australian Journal of Rehabilitation Counselling 1 British Journal of Guidance & Counselling 1 Counseling and Values 1 Journal of Asia Pacific Counseling 1 Journal of College Counseling 1 Journal of Counseling & Development 1 Journal of Multicultural Counseling and Development 1 Journal of Rehabilitation 1 Mindfulness 1 Multicultural Learning and Teaching 1 The Practitioner Scholar: Journal of Counseling and Professional Psychology (now: The Practitioner Scholar: Journal of the International Trauma Training Institute) 1 The Qualitative Report 1 Total 39 Note. N = 39. Only articles that met the inclusion criteria and covered at least one doctoral domain are included. Discussion Given the importance of training doctoral-level counselor educators for the profession’s long-term growth and development, the results suggest minimal coverage of the CACREP doctoral standards core areas within the extant research. With little expectation of what we would find, this work is intentionally diagnostic of the current research scholarship focusing on doctoral counselor education. To date, no other scoping review research has focused on doctoral-level counselor education. Given that only 39 articles satisfied our criteria, it is important to note that the scope of this review was limited to only research-based published literature. There may be valuable grey literature and scholarship focused on doctoral-level counselor education, but it was not captured within our narrow, predetermined scope. Another possible reason for our results may simply be a function of the profession’s emphasis on master’s-level training within the broader counseling literature. As the entry-level degree for the counseling profession, it comports with expectations that master’s-level training would, therefore, be