Ethnicity and Health in America Series: Featured Psychologists

Marie Lucia Miville, PhDMarie Lucia Miville, PhD, is an associate professor of psychology and education in the Counseling Program of Counseling and Clinical Psychology. Miville received her master's and doctoral degrees in counseling psychology at the University of Maryland at College Park and has authored over 50 publications dealing with multicultural issues in counseling and psychology. She has also helped to develop the Counseling Psychology Model Training Values Statement Addressing Diversity and was among a group of authors who won the 2009 Major Contribution Award for a series of articles about the statement published in The Counseling Psychologist. Additionally, Miville is a historian of the National Latina/o Psychology Association and a fellow of the American Psychological Association. She has left her mark on the field of psychology and Office of Ethnic Minority Affairs is pleased to honor her with this feature.

Learn more about Marie Lucia Miville, PhD

About OEMA's Featured Psychologists

APA's Office of Ethnic Minority Affairs regularly features notable ethnic minority psychologists as part of the Ethnicity and Health in America Series. This series focuses on a chronic health condition particularly relevant to the ethnic group honored during four key months: Black History Month in February, Asian Pacific American Heritage Month in May, National Hispanic-Latino Heritage Month in September and National American Indian Heritage Month in November.

Through the featured psychologists of the Ethnicity and Health in America Series, OEMA hopes to raise public awareness about health concerns among people of color and also encourage psychologists to take a leading role in combating disparities in health. 

Native American

Psychologists featured for National American Indian Heritage Month:

  • Carolyn Lewis Attneave, PhD
    Attneave's strong sense of community drove her iconic career in cross-cultural topics, counseling and psychotherapy for Native Americans.

  • John Chaney, PhD
    Director of the Marriage and Family Clinic, the American Indian Into Psychology Program and the American Indian Studies Program.

  • Jacque Gray, PhD
    Director of the Seven Generations Center of Excellence in Native Behavioral Health (SGCoE) and the National Indigenous Elder Justice Initiative (NIEJI).

  • Iva Greywolf, PhD
    Educates others about the variety of behavioral health issues impacting Native/Indian populations.

  • Joseph P. Gone, PhD
    Gone examines cultural influences on mental health status, as well as the intersection of evidence-based practice and cultural competence in mental health services.

  • Teresa LaFramboise, PhD
    LaFramboise is concerned with helping ethnic minority students survive acculturation pressure, cultural adjustment, discrimination, major life transitions and other stresses that are so typical — and so often neglected — in children and adolescents.

  • Marigold Linton, PhD
    Linton was the the first American Indian to earn a PhD in psychology, and she has been an advocate for American Indians in the advancement of degrees in the sciences.

  • Arthur McDonald, PhD
    The first American Indian man to earn a doctorate in psychology.

Hispanic-Latino
Asian-American
African-American