Please note: Recruitment for Stonewall Project clinical interns for the 2017–2018 academic year has ended. Recruitment for the 2018–2019 cohort year will begin in early January of 2018. Our internship program is described below. On occasion, we may accept advanced clinical interns outside the cohort who are seeking to finish hours of experience for state licensure or are seeking specialized training in harm reduction. To inquire about this, please contact Robert Holum, LMFT, at (415) 487-8067 or .
The Stonewall Project is seeking clinical interns for our counseling program dedicated to providing harm reduction–based substance use and mental health treatment to gay men, transmen who have sex with men, and other men who have sex with men (MSM) who have drug and/or alcohol issues.
Clinical interns at the Stonewall Project will receive:
The internship is 20 hours per week, and a one-year commitment is required. We accept applications from students enrolled in master’s programs in counseling, psychology, or social work (MA, MS, MSW, MEd); post-master’s MFT Interns, PCC Interns, and ASWs; and alcohol and drug counselors seeking California certification. Prior experience with harm reduction approaches, substance use counseling, or working with the LGBTQI community desired. Candidates of color, Spanish-speaking bilingual/bicultural candidates, HIV-positive candidates, and candidates successfully using harm reduction or 12-step principles in their own lives are especially encouraged to apply. Our program hours are 11:30 a.m.–8:00 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 8:30 a.m.–5:00 p.m. Friday.
If you have questions about the Stonewall Clinical Internship Program or about the application process, please contact Robert Holum, LMFT, Director, Clinical Internship Training Program, at (415) 487-8067 or at .
About the Stonewall Project:
The Stonewall Project Provides a full range of counseling services that integrate substance use, mental health, and HIV from a participant-centered perspective. Anyone is welcome in our treatment program, regardless of the status of their drug use, regardless of their primary concerns or goals.
The best way to fight HIV is to know your status. A simple test can determine if you are infected with the virus.
Our diverse programs help thousands of people every year. From testing to prevention to care, our services assist communities where need is greatest.