National Register signed the Mental Health Liaison Group’s letter thanking Senator Elizabeth Warren for introducing legislation that would lead to more transparency in behavioral health coverage.
Applying for a license in a new jurisdiction? Access your National Register credentials bank to expedite your application. Just click here to request a free verification of credentials. Click here for an up-to-date list of participating jurisdictions.
Free Continuing Education
License renewal coming up? Access the National Register’s continuing education website CE.NationalRegister.org to read articles, watch videos, take exams, get immediate scoring, and print/download certificates.
Promote Your Practice
Our FindaPsychologist.org website connects consumers to credentialed psychologists. Promote your practice by adding a photo and other profile information. Just click here to access your account or email us if you need help. Click here if you want to start blogging for the site.
From The Blog
Whether or not the advent of a new Gregorian or lunar New Year (the Year of the Dog starts 16 February) is important to you, most of us, however atavistically, attach significance to arbitrary markers of the passage of time. As this New Year lurched to its feet I found myself reflecting on the past year and what it held for psychology and mental health.
National Register signed the Mental Health Liaison Group’s letter thanking Representatives Foster, Fitzpatrick, Ryan, and Jenkins for authoring the Medicaid Coverage for Addiction Recovery Expansion (CARE) Act.
The National Register signed the Mental Health Liaison Group’s letter in the continued opposition of specific provisions within the House and Senate versions of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act.
The National Register signed the Mental Health Liaison Group’s letter in opposition of specific provisions within the House and Senate versions of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act.
From the Executive Officer’s Desk—On the Ethics of Clinical Data Collection: Are Data Informative or Transformative?
All psychologists who do third party billing, and particularly those who work with electronic health records, provide, whether they know it or not, a steady stream of patient related data to an unseen army of analysts. Every coded encounter gets swept up and tossed into an analytic mill, where insurors, actuaries, and others chart healthcare engagement, costs, outcomes, and a myriad of other factors. Psychologists who work in most healthcare delivery settings, and even independent practitioners, are increasingly bound to the Promethean rock by two adamantine chains: electronic health records and outcomes data.