This study aimed to verify the effects of an art therapy program, addressed in one of the undergraduate elective
courses, on college students' adult attachments and interpersonal relationships. The art therapy program was developed
to enhance stable attachment and positive interpersonal relationships in college students. Specific goals for the art
therapy program are as follows: participants experience 1) physical and emotional relaxation, 2) stability through close
relationships, 3) emotional acceptance through various self-expressions, and 4) positive interpersonal relationships. The
content validity of the program was examined by one play therapy expert and two art therapy experts. Each session
consisted of the initial 30 minutes of psychoeducation and the rest 90 minutes of practice. Forty-six college students
were provided with the art therapy program (experimental group) and 45 students were not provided with any
treatment (control group). The experimental group participated in a total of 12 two-hour weekly art therapy sessions.
The results revealed that the art therapy program positively influenced college students' adult attachment and
interpersonal relationship capabilities. Clinical implications of these findings were discussed and the value of the art
therapy approach as a preventive intervention for college students' healthy adult life was emphasized.