About Us

The Lancaster/Lebanon Psychological Association (LLPA) is a professional organization of psychologists living and working in Pennsylvania's Lancaster or Lebanon counties.
LLPA works to advance psychology as a science, a profession, and a means of promoting human welfare.

LLPA addressed the local needs and interests of its members by providing:
• Opportunities to meet and network with other psychologists in the area
• Discounts to all LLPA breakfast meetings (earn CE’s)
• Annual Gala Dinner, with presentation (earn CE’s)
• Staying informed with newsletters, email updates and legislative alerts
• Participation in community activities, including helping with the Lancaster Science & Engineering Fair
• Discounts to all J&K Seminars
• Visibility on the www.LLPA.Info website and LLPA Directory as a psychologist and speaker

LLPA Membership is only $30 per year.
If you are a licensed psychologist interested in joining LLPA, CREATE AN ACCOUNT by clicking the Register tab above.
Once you have an account Click Join/Renew to pay your membership fee.
Once you are a member, you can create your profile that will include you in the Find A Psychologist searches.

For more information, please use the Contact Us link.

Brief History of LLPA
By
Paul Donecker
LLPA started out as the Lancaster Lebanon School Psychology Association, an informal group composed of school psychologist located in IU 13. The group started meeting in the mid 70's for lunch in the Lancaster Lebanon (IU 13) area-The Host Town in Lancaster and the General Sutter in Manheim.
Meetings were open to any of the psychologist in the IU and usually drew 10 to 15 people. On occasion we would have informal presentations, usually by one of the psychologist on such topics as mainstreaming, gifted education, the hyperactive student, medication etc.(It is hard for me to remember that in the 70's our field was still in its infancy and the everything was new to the field)
As I remember, staff from the IU/Lancaster city were also invited if the topic was in their field and attendance may have doubled. When there was no presentation we used the time to network and discuss topics of interest among ourselves.
At the time (early 70's) there were few private practicing psychologist in the area. That changed by the end of the decade as the number of licensed psychologist increased and private practices/groups grew. It was about this time that LLPA became established and included psychologist in the private sector