Scholarships allow for a wider range of candidates who otherwise cannot afford training.

Jungian training is an extended process. Over an average of six years, individuals develop their depth of understanding through the study of theory and its application to themselves and their clinical work with patients. Over the course of study, expected training costs can increase due to changes in foreign exchange rates.

Nearly half of all candidates depend upon some combination of support from family, community, scholarship, or loans while also working. Scholarship aid is given to candidates whose circumstances either require assistance from the outset or drastically change during training, e.g. caring for an ailing parent, partner, or spouse.

Scholarships have a positive domino effect on the training candidate and his or her practice area. With a lower burden of debt, new analysts can serve people in varied economic settings in a range of home countries—often with previously underserved populations who require lower fees. The model of making analysis affordable for the populations that graduates serve begins with and is inspired by scholarships.

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