Education & Training

    Dr. Quesenbery received his B.A. (1965) and M.S. (1968) in psychology from Ohio
    University.  He was awarded a fellowship from the National Institute of Mental
    Health and completed his Ph.D. in school psychology at the University of South
    Carolina (1971).  Before completing his doctoral studies he completed a one year
    school/child clinical internship at the Devereux Foundation in Devon,
    Pennsylvania, which included training at the Philadelphia Child Psychoanalytic


    Since beginning his career in psychology, Dr. Quesenbery has done clinical work
    and conducted research in psychiatric hospitals in Ohio, a psychiatric criminology
    facility in Ohio, and public schools in South Carolina.  

    As an adjunct professor, he has also taught graduate courses for the University of
    South Carolina, the College of Charleston, and The Citadel.   Those courses

    - "Human Growth & Development (Womb to Tomb)"
    - "Child Development"
    - "Applications of Learning Theories"
    - "Classroom Management Techniques"
    - "Attention Deficit Disorder"
    - "Assessment of Exceptional Children"
    - "Working with Families of Exceptional Children"
    - "Characteristics of Emotionally Disturbed Children"
    - "The Emotionally Disturbed Child"
    - "Learning Disabilities:  Characteristics"
    - "Teaching Educable Mentally Retarded Children"
    - "Classroom Management Techniques"
    - "Trends and Issues in Special Education"

    Positions Held

    Since 1981, Dr. Quesenbery has been in private practice in Charleston.  Prior
    positions held include director of research and evaluation for the Charleston
    County Schools and psychologist for the children's psychiatric unit at the South
    Carolina State Hospital.  He currently directs the Attention Deficit Clinic of
    Charleston, serving ADHD persons of all ages, their families, and physicians.  He
    also served as a consulting editor for the journal,  Assessment for Effective
    Intervention, which is published by SAGE and the Hammill Institute on