PsyD Program Admission


All of the Statement samples on this web site were written more than 2 years ago and all are anonymous.

 Up to 1000 words: US$199  + CV/Resume Edit US$299.00

Up to 1500 words: US$249  + CV/Resume Edit US$349

Up to 2000 words: US$299  + CV/Resume Edit US$399

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Skype: DrRobertEdinger


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My name is Dr. Robert Edinger.  I help applicants to graduate school in psychology from all over the world. I help as many people as I can in the area of Psychology free of charge, by drafting a model first paragraph on their behalf. I only do my best, taking the time to reflect on your story as well, usually doing some internet research on your behalf.

1.) Fill Out Online Interview Form. 2.) send resume/CV & rough draft to

Add Me as a Contact! on Skype. ID: DrRobertEdinger so that we can chat. Please note that I am not usually able to talk and I need your information in text form so that I do not confuse the stories of the various clients that I am working with more or less at the same time.

I appreciate that you trust me to do a good job finishing your statement. I trust you as well to recommend me to your friends and colleagues if you are very pleased with your statement. 

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Please note that I attend to my clients in the order in which I have received their payments. 

Free Consultations:

My service is quite different from other statement writing services for admission applications in counseling and clinical psychology for several reasons. I am the little guy on the web, not a big business like most of my competitors. You deal directly with me. I answer all of your questions completely free of charge and I am solely responsible for producing a statement for your admission application to a Masters or doctoral program that you are very pleased with.

Sample 1st Paragraph for the PsyD Counseling, Sexology

My long term goal is to become a distinguished sexologist. Still only 26, I look forward to spending many decades to come studying mental health issues as they relate to sexuality, especially among communities of color, and the way in which it tends to perpetuate itself across generations in those communities. While completing my undergraduate studies in Psychology at UXX, the single most important experience that I had in terms of the development of my career interest and vocation was working as a Crisis Coach, informing women with unplanned pregnancies of their options, providing them with non medical education, an overview of what happens to the body and baby during pregnancy. I always offered words of encouragement, especially to those who were most distressed. Most of my clients in this program were the same color as I am, black.

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The Cons!

The Conditions

You might have some amazing pictures on your Facebook wall, but the reality is that a lot of relief and development work takes place in some of the more challenging locations in the world.

In emergencies, you may occasionally be called on to live in a tent or share a small room with co-workers. Or you might be shacked up in insecure environments with colleagues.

Most importantly, you may not have reliable access to the normal amenities of the western world on a regular or permanent basis. This usually includes electricity, a hot and cold water supply, reliable heat and cooling facilities, and the freedom of movement to explore at your leisure.

While aid agencies very rapidly find solutions to these kinds of problems, using generators, water purification systems, etc.), the conditions in some postings can be pretty primitive.

How big a deal this is to you will determine how long you want to spend in some of the more remote and inaccessible locations, that´s for sure. Think seriously about how you feel about access to reliable medical care, social life with people from your culture, specialty or international food and drink, and other creature comforts, before you go. Pick your postings accordingly.

Bear in mind that, when you are starting out, you have far less choice as to where you go. A very informal system of seniority tends to exist in many agencies and organizations, which rewards those who have ‘paid their dues’, and those in more senior positions are usually based in regional headquarters offices in more connected capital cities with better amenities.

The Workload

The flip side of a values and passion-driven business focused on changing the world is that the employees are often expected to work hard and make a personal sacrifice regularly.

Long hours and unpaid overtime are often the norm. Many jobs in the field are also emotionally and physically exhausting. People tend to ‘burn-out’ in a few years.

This is not to say that organizations themselves are always unreasonably demanding of their staff. But they often have cultures and work-ethics that are very demanding.

This is particularly true in emergency postings. The first few months can be especially hectic and sleep-deprived. Some organizations try to mitigate this by providing additional vacation time or rest and recuperation (R&R) for their teams. Be sure to make the most of them! You are personally responsibility for managing your workload and stress levels.

The Disturbing Things You´ll See

Many people want to work in this line of business because they want to help people and feel good about what they are doing. There’s nothing wrong with that—but it’s worth bearing in mind that it’s not always a feel-good job.

In places with high levels of need and suffering and where resources are insufficient, neither you nor the beneficiaries of your work will probably feel very uplifted by the amount you are able to do.

You may have no choice but to spend a lot of your time refusing requests because of inadequate resourcing. You may have to deal with donors who are unsympathetic, officials who are uncooperative, or combatants who are unwilling to help.

Don’t expect to get a high level of recognition or praise for your efforts. You proabaly won´t be able to solve all of the problems you will encounter.

The Challenge on Relationships

While working in the humanitarian world creates intense bonds between colleagues, the business can place enormous strains on marriages and relationships. The pace of the work, the upheaval of constant and unpredictable travel, separation from loved ones, and other stressors can make stable relationships difficult.

Go into it with open eyes, talk early and often about what is going on. Think seriously about the strains that this kind of work will place on your family relationships and friendships. You may be away for long periods of time. Your experiences will change you. It may make it more difficult for you to fit back into old relationships. It’s not impossible, by any means—but go into it with your (and your partner’s or family member´s) eyes open.

So, there are the pros and the cons. If you are ready for the challenge, go for it! We fully support PsyD Counselling and other academics in their journey into this field. So if we can help you with a personal statement of purpose, a CV touchup or any other assistance, please let us know! Good luck!