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2016-03-17T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Gaye Vance?

Dr. Gaye Vance B.

President

Alabama Psychological Association

HQ Phone: (334) 262-8245

Alabama Psychological Association

660 Adams Avenue Suite 394

Montgomery, Alabama 36104

United States

Company Description

The Alabama Psychological Association (aPA) was founded in 1950 for the advancement of psychology as a science, as a profession, and as a means of promoting human welfare. aPA represents the diversity of psychology in its scientific, academic, research, a... more

Find other employees at this company (2)

Background Information

Affiliations

Members
American Psychological Association

Founder
Shelby Psychological Services Inc

Education

Doctorate

University of Alabama-Birmingham

degree
Psychology
Florida Southern College

doctorate

UAB

doctorate

University of Alabama at Birmingham

Web References (49 Total References)


Robert MacKenzie, III, J.D., & Gaye ...

www.alapsych.org [cached]

Robert MacKenzie, III, J.D., & Gaye Vance, Ph.D.

...
Gaye Vance, Ph.D. is a licensed clinical psychologist and works with adults, adolescents and children. Dr. Vance has over 25 years of experience working with individuals and families. She graduated with honors from Florida Southern College, obtaining a degree in Psychology. Dr. Vance later earned her doctorate at UAB and completed her internship at the Children's Hospital of Michigan. She practiced her early years as a member of a group practice and founded Shelby Psychological Services in Pelham in 1997. Dr. Vance is a frequent speaker for schools and other organizations, as well as teaching classes at The University of Phoenix.


Chiropractic Billing Service and Practice Management Software - All-in-One Profitability Solution by Billing Precision, LLC.

www.billingprecision.com [cached]

Gaye Vance, president of the Alabama Psychological Association and a psychologist in private practice, said most tornado victims will be too busy dealing with their immediate needs to think about seeing a therapist right now. But she expects to see an increase in people seeking counseling in three to six months.

"It might be a lot of anxiety, intrusive thoughts or memories of the event, sleep difficulties, concentration," she said. "In children, insecurity, acting out, loss of focus and decreasing grades."
She advised parents to limit their children's access to TV images of the tornado.


Gaye Vance, president of the ...

www.dailyworld.com [cached]

Gaye Vance, president of the Alabama Psychological Association and a psychologist in private practice, said most tornado victims will be too busy dealing with their immediate needs to think about seeing a therapist right now. But she expects to see an increase in people seeking counseling in three to six months.

"It might be a lot of anxiety, intrusive thoughts or memories of the event, sleep difficulties, concentration," she said. "In children, insecurity, acting out, loss of focus and decreasing grades."
She advised parents to limit their children's access to TV images of the tornado.


Gaye Vance, president of the ...

www.dailyworld.com [cached]

Gaye Vance, president of the Alabama Psychological Association and a psychologist in private practice, said most tornado victims will be too busy dealing with their immediate needs to think about seeing a therapist right now. But she expects to see an increase in people seeking counseling in three to six months.

"It might be a lot of anxiety, intrusive thoughts or memories of the event, sleep difficulties, concentration," she said. "In children, insecurity, acting out, loss of focus and decreasing grades."
She advised parents to limit their children's access to TV images of the tornado.


Gaye Vance, president of the ...

www.dailyworld.com [cached]

Gaye Vance, president of the Alabama Psychological Association and a psychologist in private practice, said most tornado victims will be too busy dealing with their immediate needs to think about seeing a therapist right now. But she expects to see an increase in people seeking counseling in three to six months.

"It might be a lot of anxiety, intrusive thoughts or memories of the event, sleep difficulties, concentration," she said. "In children, insecurity, acting out, loss of focus and decreasing grades."
She advised parents to limit their children's access to TV images of the tornado.

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