Updated: Talk on “Building mental toughness: 10 points of emphasis when working one-on-one with recreational, student-athletes, or professional athletes”
Hi everyone, thank you for your support and interest. Due to a family commitment, the talk will be moved to November 4, 2014.
On November 4, 2014, Metropolitan Psychological Corporation (MPC) will be holding its first talk for 2014 entitled, “Building mental toughness: 10 points of emphasis when working one-on-one with recreational, student-athletes, or professional athletes” with Dr. Tedi Gustilo Villasor.
This event will be held at the Ateneo Professional Schools – Ateneo de Manila University in 20 Rockwell Drive, Rockwell Center, Makati City from 9 AM – 12 NN (Friday).
“Building mental toughness: 10 points of emphasis when working one-on-one with recreational, student-athletes, or professional athletes” is accredited by the Psychological Association of the Philippines (PAP) to issue Continuing Professional Education (CPE) units.
Here is the MPC official release:
Building mental toughness: 10 points of emphasis when working one-on-one with recreational, student-athletes, or professional athletes
Do you feel that your player is in a shooting slump?
Does your young athlete at home seem disinterested in their chosen sport?
Have you tried everything to help them but it still isn’t working?
Join Dr. Tedi Villasor as he tackles these issues and more in his talk entitled, “Building mental toughness: 10 points of emphasis when working one-on-one with recreational, student-athletes, or professional athletes”
This talk is open to all especially parents, family members, teachers, coaches, trainers, professional players, instructors, and anyone who loves kids, adolescents, and sports.
Date: November 4, 2014 (Tuesday) 9 AM – 12 NN
Venue: Ateneo Profesional Schools – Ateneo de Manila University
20 Rockwell Drive, Rockwell Center, Makati City
Seminar Fee: P700
Early Bird Discount: P500 (If paid before October 18, 2014)
- Inclusive of handouts and Certificate of Attendance.
- This is an accredited CPE activity for Psychological Association of the Philippines (PAP) members.
For more information:
So, your application for registration without examination for psychologists and psychometricians has finally been approved. Congratulations! Now what’s your next move? Below is a step-by-step guide to register for a Professional Regulation Commission (PRC) license in Psychology. (Click here for more on Republic Act No. 10029 [The Psychology Law]).
Updated Procedures (Based on the ‘Procedures and Requirements’ listed on the back of the PR Oath Form) [Updated as of July 31, 2014]
Step 1: Check the PRC website to see if you are among those who were approved for licensure without examination. Should your name be among those listed, take note of the calendar dates when you will be allowed to go to the PRC to register for you Psychology or Psychometrcian license and oath taking.
Step 2: As you enter PRC, immediately line up at one of the two windows on the far right. Once you reach either window, request for an Oath Form and two pieces of metered documentary stamps [P21 each] (one to be affixed onto the Oath Form and the other for the Certificate of Registration). Note: if you are registering for more than one license, you will need to ask for a separate Oath Form and pay for the corresponding metered stamps.
Step 3: Fill out the Oath Form. Note: You will be required to provide your current Community Tax Certificate (CTC |Cedula), a short brown envelope [with name and the profession that you are registering for], two (2) 2×2 passport sized photos, and one (1) 1×1 colored photo [White background, collared shirt, name-tag]. It is best to have these items on-hand before entering the PRC.
Step 4: Proceeded to Window 12 in the PRC Main Building for verification of records and assessment. Note: This is the new Window assigned to those applying for the Psychology and Psychometrician license without examination.
Step 5: After receiving your documents, you can now pay the registration and additional fees at any window—found right outside—the PRC Main Building. Note: Each registration will cost P1050 PHP.
Step 6: Return to Window 12 to accomplish any remaining forms: Fill out your PRC registration card, affix your right thumb mark onto the aforementioned card, sign the registry book, and most importantly, make sure that you have received your claim stub. Note: PRC license cards will be be released two months from the day you complete this registration.
Well, that’s it for now. Congratulations again for being among the first to be registered as a licensed Psychologist/Psychometrician in the Philippines.
I am happy to announce that the Professional Regulation Commission’s (PRC) Professional Regulatory Board of Psychology has approved my application for registration without examination as a Psychologist (No. 511) under the Philippine Psychology Act of 2009.
I would also like to thank the Professional Regulatory Board of Psychology: Chairperson Dr. Miriam P. Cue, Dr. Imelda Virginia G. Villar, and Dr. Ma. Lourdes A. Carandang for this honor and I look forward to all of the responsibilities that come with being a licensed psychologist.
The oath taking for the third batch of Psychologists and Psychometricians Without Examination will be during the PAP 51st Annual Convention at Xavier Sports & Country Club, Cagayan de Oro City between August 21-23. For those unable to attend the annual convention, the next oath taking will fall on October 2014.
The Department of Orthopedic Surgery at the Makati Medical Center (MMC) has invited me to speak on the “Benefits of Sports Psychology with Injured Athletes” (2:00 PM to 2:45 PM) during their Lay Forum on Immediate & Post Surgical Management of Sports Injuries.
The lay forum is free to all interested parties including coaches, athletic trainers, physical therapists, and graduate students of physical therapy and physical education. It will be held at the MMC Auditorium, 8th Floor, Tower II, Makati Medical Center, Makati City on October 4, 2013.
Over the past few months, I’ve noticed that I have repeatedly watched—to some degree—the same movie each night before going to bed. Oftentimes, I cut straight to my favorite parts and mouth choice lines even before they grace my iPad’s screen. Other times, the film simply serves as ambient noise while I fall asleep.
Have you ever had a similar experience? Stopped to reflect: Why this particular movie considering you have watched so many others?
According to Scientific American writer Sunny Sea Gold, people tend to “use familiar entertainment to measure how their lives have changed in positive ways.” While in a study conducted by Cristel Antonia Russell as cited in Gold (2012) on people who had “recently ‘reconsumed’ a book, movie, or vacation spot,” it was gleamed that the respondents engage in familiar activities due to the comfort that they will receive from it (e.g., excitement, laughter, relaxation, etc.).
In addition, the respondents also “gained personal insight” and some measure of “growth” based whenever they watched the rerun or jumped back into that familiar book.
What was your personal insight? Was it a positive or negative one?
Why not get a pen and paper and jot down some notes today.
If you would like to set an appointment, you can reach Dr. Villasor at the Makati Medical Center trunk line number: 888-8999 (Local 2357) or through their direct line: 844-2941.