DescriptionResources & Guidelines for Supporting Male Clients
In this quick and lively tour of the APA’s current guidelines for practice with boys and men, Kirsten Bradbury and Greg Hixon update you on ways to better meet the needs of this extensively underserved patient population.
This course is appropriate for mental health professionals of all levels of professional experience. APA Guidelines for Practice with Men and Boys also provides one hour of credit toward the continuing cultural competency requirement for Licensed Psychologists in Texas.
- Define traditional masculinity, role strain, and the effects of male privilege on boys and men.
- Name at least three specific ways clinicians can improve their practices with boys and men.
- Correctly interpret population statistics that may contribute to gender stereotypes about men.
- Identify the special needs of male clients to improve service to this underserved population.
This course is also part of the Gender & Practice Program (3 CEs).
We offer a 25% discount on all of our offerings for first responders, active military/veterans, nonprofit and government employees, educators, and UT staff and alumni. More information about these discounts and how to apply them is available on our FAQ page.
Primary Course Leader(s)
TPCE Director & Instructor
Dr. Bradbury started her career in psychology at The University of Texas at Austin, where she completed her undergraduate studies in 1992. She went on to obtain her M.S. and Ph.D. from Virginia Tech. She served as an intern and postdoctoral fellow at the Emory University School of Medicine for two years. Dr. Bradbury was awarded the Lizette Peterson-Homer Memorial Award for Injury Prevention Research from the American Psychological Association in the award’s inaugural year.
Dr. Hixon received his Ph.D. from the University of Texas at Austin in 1991, concentrating in social psychology with a specialization (M.S. equivalent) in statistics. After serving on the faculty at the University of Connecticut, Dr. Hixon went on to work with several governmental agencies, culminating in his service as Director of Quantitative Analysis for the Texas Department of Human Services from 1999-2003 and then as Senior Research Analyst for the Texas Legislative Council from early 2003 until he returned to UT Austin in 2004.