1. National Register of Health Service Psychologists
  2. Find a Psychologist
  3. Continuing Education for Psychologists
  4. American Insurance Trust
  5. Commission on Accreditation
  6. Programs Accredited by the Canadian Psychological Association
  7. Association of Psychology Postdoctoral and Internship Centers
  8. Scholarships and Loans from the Health Resources and Services Administration
  9. National Health Service Corps Loan Repayment Program
  10. Occupational Outlook Handbook from the Bureau of Labor Statistics
  11. Center for Workforce Studies Publications
  12. National Plan and Provider Enumeration System
  13. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services
  14. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services National Provider Identifier Standard
  15. 2013 HIPAA Privacy Rule
  16. Sample Consent Forms from the Center for Ethical Practice
  17. American Psychological Association’s Ethical Principles of Psychologists and Code of Conduct
  18. Center for Ethical Practice
  19. Medicare Telehealth Payment Eligibility Analyzer
  20. The ICD-10 Classification of Mental and Behavioral Disorders’ Clinical Descriptions and Diagnostic Guidelines
  21. International Classification of Diseases and Related Health Problems 10th Revision
  22. ICD-10 CM Application
  23. International Classification of Functioning, Disability and Health
  24. 2015 Physician Quality Reporting System Qualified Clinical Data Registries
  25. Practice Central: Resources for Practicing Psychologists
  26. TRICARE Provider Information
  27. National Center for Quality Assurance
  28. Managed Behavioral Healthcare Organization Accreditation
  29. DUNS Request Service
  30. US Small Business Administration
  31. General Services Administration System of Award Management
  32. APA’s Guidelines to Practice with LGBT Patients
  33. APA’s American Psychology-Law Society Division 41
  34. American Board of Professional Psychology
  35. Health Shortage Areas
  36. HIPAA Privacy Rule

References

  1. American Psychological Association (2014). Center for Workforce Studies: 2014 APA Member Profiles. Washington (DC): Author.
  2. Stamm, K., et al. (2015). How much debt do recent doctoral graduates carry? Monitor on Psychology, 46, 15.
  3. American Psychological Association. (2010). Ethical principles of psychologists and code of conduct. Retrieved from apa.org/ethics.
  4. Cooper, N. (2009). A closer look at distress, burnout, stressors, and coping in psychologists today. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Loyola University Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland.
  5. Faust, D. (2012). Coping with Psychiatric and Psychological Testimony (Oxford University Press).
  6. Harris, G. T. Rice, M. E., Quinsey, V. L., & Cormier, C. A. (2015). Violent offenders: Appraising and managing risk (3rd ed.). Washington (DC): American Psychological Association.
  7. Kaslow, N. J., Graves, C. C., & Smith, C. O. (2012). Specialization in psychology and health care reform. Journal of Clinical Psychology in Medical Settings, 19, 12-21. doi: 1007/s10880-011-9273-0.
  8. McEntee, D. J., & Halgin, R. P. (1996). Therapists’ attitudes about addressing the role of exercise in psychotherapy. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 52, 48– 60. doi:10.1002/(SICI)1097-4679(199601)52:148::AID-JCLP73.0.CO;2-S.
  9. Miller, M. K., Chamberlain, J., & Wingrove, T. (2014). Psychology, law, and the wellbeing of children. Washington (DC): American Psychological Association.
  10. Neimeyer, G. J., Taylor, J. M., Rozensky, R. H., & Cox, D. R. (2014). The diminishing durability of knowledge in professional psychology: A second look at specializations. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 45,92-98. DOI: 1037/a0036176.
  11. Norcross, J. C., Guy, J. D., & Laidig, J. (2007). Recognizing the hazards. In Leaving it at the office: A guide to psychotherapist self-care (pp. 35–63). New York: Guilford Press.
  12. Robiner, W. N., Dixon, K. E., Miner, J. L., & Hong, B. A. (2012). Board certification in psychology: Insights from medicine and hospital psychology. Journal of Clinical Psychology in Medical Settings, 19, 30-40. doi: 1007/ s10880-011-9280-1.
  13. Walsh, R. (2011). Lifestyle and mental health. American Psychologist, 66, 579-592. doi:10.1037/a0021769.
  14. Wise, E. H., Hersh, M. A. & Gibson, C. M. (2011). Ethics and self-care: A developmental lifespan perspective. Register Report, 37, 20-29.
  15. Lustgarten, S. D. (2015). Emerging ethical threats to client privacy in cloud communication and data storage. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 46, 154-160. http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/pro0000018
  16. Stromberg, C. D., Haggarty, D. J., Mishkin, B., Leibenluft, R. F., Rubin, B. L., et al. (1988). The psychologist’s legal handbook. Washington (DC): The Council for the National Register of Health Service Providers in Psychology.
  17. American Psychological Association Practice Organization (2015). Managing Fallout from Online Reviews. Good Practice, Winter, 2015, pp. 6-8, 20-
  18. Harris, G. T.; Rice, M. E.; Quinsey, V. L., & Cormier, C. A. (2015). Violent offenders: Appraising and managing risk (3rd ed.). Washington, (DC): American Psychological Association.
  19. Miller, M. K., Chamberlain, J. & Wingrove, T. (2014). Psychology, law, and the wellbeing of children. (American Psychology-Law Society series) New York, (NY): Oxford University Press.