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TPA’s membership is comprised of more than 1,500 practicing psychologists and graduate students in the state of Texas. We recognize and appreciate the value that each one of our members contributes to our association.

TPA is dedicated to working on your behalf. Your support and involvement is critical in protecting and maintaining the doctoral standard for the independent practice of psychology, and the maintaining of your license to practice it. TPA is the ONLY organization fighting for legislative and regulatory processes that will allow you to continue to provide the highest-quality of mental health care.
 
Moreover, through TPA you have the opportunity to contribute to the development of your profession in many different ways—while we strive to offer the services and assistance you need to successfully grow and participate in your profession.


 
 

Sex, Competency, and Blurred Lines: Trends in Board Complaints

 

Mr. Spinks and Mr. Houston will cover such topics as the recent uptick in the number of complaints involving sexual impropriety, how to deal with the incapacity of colleagues, and a blurring of the lines between forensic and therapeutic services.

 

The next stop on this workshop train is Corpus Christi! View the event details below. 

 

Professional Tax Repealed!

For many years, when TSBEP licensees have renewed their licenses, the state of Texas has charged an additional $200 for a so-called “professional tax.”  During the 2015 legislative session, TPA was a part of a coalition that worked to pass a bill that repealed this $200 professional tax. 

 

This repeal goes into effect on September 1, 2015. Read more below for additional details. 

 

 

Manage work-related stress

 

June is National Professional Wellness Month, and the Texas Psychological Association and the American Psychological Association offer tips to manage stress at work.

Everyone who has ever held a job has, at some point, felt the pressure of work-related stress. Any job can have stressful elements, even if people love what they do. In the short-term, people may experience pressure to meet a deadline or to fulfill a challenging obligation. But when work stress becomes chronic, it can be overwhelming — and harmful to both physical and emotional health. 

 

 




 


Spring 2015 Texas Psychologist is out!

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