In the 1960’s and 1970’s there began a shift in school counseling from a focus exclusively on career development to a focus on the whole child (Academic, Career and Personal/Social). This shift fostered the goal of providing a comprehensive, developmental, data-driven school counseling program for ALL students. It allowed counselors to focus on academic achievement, social/emotional development and career readiness. The broad scope of what School Counselors do include a long list of responsibilities. As primary advocates for students they collaborate, consult, coordinate, counsel, guide, refer, support, teach, provide in-services, connect with parents, network and seek educational opportunities for all students. The American School Counselor Association called on the profession to change the title to “school counselor” rather than the previous title of “guidance counselor,” believing that this term no longer encompassed the wide range of work that was done by these professionals in schools. School Counselors do so much more than “guide”.