Colleague Assistance Helpline - (919)785-3969

NCPA Colleague Assistance Resources
For information on colleague assistance and self-care, personal and professional stress, well-being, peer consultation, self-assessment and more click here:

About the Colleague Assistance Committee
The Colleague Assistance Committee is charged with developing education, peer consultation, and other resources to facilitate the optimal functioning of psychologists in North Carolina. The purposes of this committee include prevention and amelioration of professional distress and impairment and their consequences among psychologists.


Making Contact
If you are concerned about personal and professional stress, well-being and colleague relationships:
1. Leave a message on our Peer Consultation Line: (919) 785-3969; or
2. Send an email message to [email protected] (a Committee Member will be in contact with you within 24 hours).

The scope of concerns of Colleague Assistance Peer Consultants includes: When contacting the Committee for Peer Consultation, the Committee Member will ask for your name and NCPA member status, but neither this information nor the content of your consultation is communicated to NCPA or to the NC Psychology Board.

For concerns related to ethics and law issues, please contact the NCPA office directly by e-mail.


The Colleague Assistance Committee shall:
° Serve to educate other psychologists through articles and presentations
° Provide initial support and information to our peers through a telephone hotline service
° Provide peer consultation to NCPA members
° Add additional services as the need arises as approved or recommended by the NCPA Board


The following are the services provided to NCPA Members by the Committee:
* Peer Consultation: Presentations to Academic Programs on topics related to Self-Care and Colleague Assistance.
* Personal well-being issues (ranging from self-care to impairment due to substance use, all as related to providing best practice);
* Professional stressors as they relate to client/patient work;
* Management of relationships with colleagues; and
* Other work setting issues.
* Articles published in the NC Psychologist
* Presentations at NCPA conferences and “stand-alone” workshops related to the prevention and amelioration of professional distress