We welcome you!
The New York Association of Black Psychologists invites you to join with us as we continue serving the community and making a difference in the lives of others through the field of mental health!
Let's Pull Together!
The Harambee Initiative aims to inspire, encourage and uplift Black individuals, families, and communities as we face the COVID-19 pandemic.
Pioneers of Black & African Psychology
We collaborated with the New Jersey (NJABPsi), DC (DCABPsi) and Delaware Valley (DVABPsi) chapters, to celebrate Black History Month 2022 by highlighting and honoring the pioneers of Black and African Psychology.
MENTAL HEALTH & WELLNESS
We strive to decrease mental health stigma, link individuals to quality, culturally-appropriate mental health services, and raise awareness of issues affecting the Black community.
SOCIAL JUSTICE & COMMUNITY OUTREACH
From disaster relief services & community events to grassroots organizing & support for incarcerated/formerly incarcerated individuals, we believe in strengthening community.
EDUCATION & MENTORSHIP
Along with annual scholarship awards, NYABPsi provides resources & mentorship for students & early-career professionals.
NYABPsi celebrated Black History Month by partnering with Dr. Lisa Orbe- Austin and Dr. Richard Orbe-Austin for learning, discussion, and fellowship surrounding imposter syndrome in the Black community, and what we can do to overcome it. The event was a great success, and we want to extend a special thank
Raising Minds and Spirits for Over 50 Years 2018 marked 50 years of service for the New York Association of Black Psychologists (NYABPsi)! As we enter a new decade, the organization remains committed. Founded in 1968, the same year as the National Association of Black Psychologists, the local New York chapter
The Association of Black Psychologists (ABPsi) condemns the actions of law enforcement in the recent shootings of 37-year old Delrawn Small by an off-duty police officer during an act of road rage in Brooklyn, NY on July 4, 2016, 37-year old Alton Sterling outside of a convenience store in Baton
As we witness the clashes between law enforcement, People of Color and our broader community, there is an “alarm” going off in our hearts and minds. We remember yesterday’s tears and our history of oppression and injustice. The recent onslaught of police killings in our communities — including Freddie Gray,