PhD in Celtic & Anglo-Saxon Religious Studies, PhD in Spiritual Counseling

PhD in Spiritual Counseling degreeCustom PhD degree title for your degree diploma

One of our recently ordained ministers also needed a religious PhD degree via distance learning with credit for his life work, and he needed it for a specific spiritual niche in which he works. We do allow PhD candidates to “design” their degree title to match what they are doing in the field of spirituality. Sometimes it is very interesting the religious degrees they need, such as PhD in Vedic Studies, or Jewish Theology, or the unique degree diploma we conferred this week — PhD in Celtic & Anglo-Saxon Religious Studies.

Traditional PhD in Religious Studies or Religion

Many people just need the traditional PhD in Religious Studies or PhD in Religion, while some are doing spiritual or pastoral counseling and need a counseling degree.

PhD in Pastoral Counseling is similar to PhD in Spiritual Counseling

Many ordained clergy are doing a lot of spiritual and religious counseling, traditionally called “Pastoral Counseling”.  So the seminary often gets requests for a PhD in Pastoral Counseling in some countries called the DPC or Doctor of Pastoral Counseling. We also get requests for its more modern version, the PhD in Spiritual Counseling and sometimes a PhD in Christian Counseling. All of these seminary doctorate degrees entitle the recipient to be called a doctor and put Dr. in front of their name, just as the D.Div (Doctor of Divinity) and Th.D. (Doctor of Theology) allow.

Become a Rev. Dr.

And since we always ordain our degree graduates (unless they are already ordained as a minister, rabbi, or other clergy) the religious doctorate degree graduate may also be called a Rev. Dr., such as Rev. Dr. Jean Goddard.  Read all about that in our Seminary Doctorate Degree center.

One thought on “PhD in Celtic & Anglo-Saxon Religious Studies, PhD in Spiritual Counseling

  1. rutherford

    What goes around does indeed come back around. Karma is the law of cause and effect, the law of balance and of true justice. But karma is not a form of punishment. That is a perception of the ego. Instead, try and look at it as a spiritual lesson, a way in which we learn that our actions have consequences. Good deeds create “good karma” and bad deeds create “bad karma.” How others treat you creates their karma; how you react to them is yours. Becoming consciously aware of every action and reaction you have toward another is the path toward dissolving all negative karma, and transcending the wheel. Browse online through to know more about spirituality.

    Time is the distance between cause and effect. Time is the space between crime and consequence. And time is the gap between every deed and its appropriate dividend. As our soul matures, the amount of time diminishes between negative deeds and negative consequences. In other words, an “older soul” is more likely to receive instant karma for creating “bad karma” compared to a “younger soul” who may not receive retribution for many lifetimes.


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