NLPA does not restrict membership to anyone, everyone is welcome to join (you do not need to be of Latino/a heritage to join).We encourage professionals to invite fellow colleagues, students, undergraduates and graduates to join NLPA. Memberships are offered on a yearly basis so it is pertinent to renew your membership for your organization or a personal membership to continue receiving the many benefits offered by NLPA.
- Receive the NLPA Newsletter
- Access to NLPA Electronic Communication List
- Special member prices for biennial conference and job postings
- Voting privileges
- Networking opportunities
- Opportunity for advocacy and mentorship in Latino psychology
- Journal of Latina/o Psychology (Published Quarterly)
- And much more!
To join, click on the membership type you are interested in below.
Any corporation, organization, institution, foundation, and/or membership groups at the local, state, national, or international level may apply.
Early Career Professionals/ Professionals
Individuals just starting their professional life within ten years of graduating from a graduate or undergraduate program may apply for the Early Career Professional NLPA membership. Ten years after graduating from an undergraduate/graduate institution, the individual must apply for the Professional NLPA membership.
Early Career Professionals: $75
Individuals currently enrolled in an undergraduate institution may apply for the NLPA student membership and any enrolled in a graduate program may apply for the NLPA Graduate student membership.
Members have the potential benefit of paying one standard price for a lifetime of NLPA’s many benefits.
Allied Professional Members
Individuals with a graduate degree in the areas of mental health or related field and/or a demonstrated commitment to strengthen the mental health and/or wellbeing of Latina/o communities.
Professional, Student, or Community members who are from a country other than the United States and/or reside outside the US.
Individuals whose education and training are from a discipline other than psychology but whose professional interest and efforts demonstrate a commitment to Latina/o Psychology, Hispanic/Latina/o populations.