To meet the social, emotional, and mental health needs of our students, CMP currently offers a comprehensive school counseling program at all school sites. The school counseling program encompasses academic, career, and social-emotional learning, and provides guidance to students and families in these areas. CMP school counselors provide proactive lessons to all students across the network on social, emotional, and career/academic topics. Additionally, classroom teachers teach a weekly lesson on a social or emotional skill, using a curriculum called Second Step. Topics that are addressed in this curriculum include: growth mindset & goal setting, emotion management, empathy & kindness, problem solving skills, and bullying prevention. For more information on Second Step curriculum, please visit Second Step's website.
School counselors work closely with teachers, administrators, parents/guardians, and community members to help students on their journey as life-long learners. Short-term individual counseling sessions and short-term group counseling sessions may be provided to students with social or emotional struggles that affect the student's learning. If you are concerned about your child's social-emotional wellbeing at school, please reach out to your child's teacher to discuss your concerns.
If you are interested in learning more about CMP's school counseling program please reach out to the respective counselor at your school site.
If you would like to report a safety concern such as bullying, concerns of harm to self or others, or threats, please call your school's front office, or report using this form.
Mental Health Resources
American School Counselor Association (ASCA) Information
Social-Emotional Resources for Children
Suicide Prevention Resources
The content on this webpage is not a substitute for professional advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of mental health professionals or other qualified health providers if your child has been identified as being at risk for harm to self or others. Call 911 for mental health emergencies or if you feel you cannot keep your child safe.