Hello. I am a clinical psychologist who taught at a university for over thirty years. Thus, given that I worked in an academic environment, I spent my days teaching college students, conducting research and supervising students who were doing work in my laboratory, and supervising students work with therapy clients to help them learn to be good therapists. With that being said, not all (and not even the majority) of those with degrees in clinical psychology work in academic environments. Thus, depending on the setting where individuals work, their days will look very differently. Clinical psychologist do work in private practice and in these settings they are working one-on-one with individuals to address the psychological problems that they may be experiencing. Other individuals may work in mental health or medical clinics and be involved in conducting therapy, presenting seminars on relevant topics, and working with communities on issues related to mental health. In short, the setting really determines the types of tasks that a clinical psychologist would be engaged in throughout the day. There are so many opportunities for psychologists to work in varying types of settings -- part of what make this such a fascinating field.