Steven Huprich, Ph.D. is a professor of Psychology at the University of Detroit-Mercy. He currently serves as the Editor of the Journal of Personality Assessment and is the President-Elect of the International Society for the Study of Personality Disorders. He also is is the 2013 recipient of the Theodore Millon Award for mid-career excellence in personality psychology. He is also is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association and the Society for Personality Assessment. Dr Huprich also is one of the first individuals to receive proficiency status by the Society for Personality Assessment. Besides his academic work, Dr. Huprich also has a private practice with the Arbor Psychology Group, with office located in Plymouth and Northville Michigan.
Dr. Huprich received his Ph.D. from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro in 1999 and completed his pre-doctoral internship at the SUNY Upstate Medical University in Syracuse, NY. In addition, he has received additional training through the Michigan Psychoanalytic Institute. He has held faculty appointments at Baylor, Eastern Michigan, and Wichita State Universities, as well as appointments as clinical adjunct professor at the University of Kansas School of Medicine-Wichita in Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences and Family & Community Medicine. He is the author of nearly 100 peer-reviewed publications and over 200 professional presentations. He also has authored or edited 6 professional texts, including his most recent book, Personality Disorders: Toward Theoretical and Empirical Integration in Assessment and Diagnosis, published by the American Psychological Association. His other books include Psychodynamic Therapy: Conceptual and Empirical Foundations and Rorschach Assessment of the Personality Disorders.
In addition to his scholarship, Dr. Huprich has taught and trained hundreds of individuals to become clinical psychologists over the past 18 years. His courses include those on personality theories, personality and diagnostic assessment, personality disorders, psychodynamic psychotherapy, and professional ethics. For 8 years, he also was on a national task force that addressed how to recognize and intervene with psychology trainees who have professional competency problems. He has collaborated on clinical and research projects with colleagues from across the country and internationally. Dr. Huprich believes that one of his professional strengths is bringing together competent and dynamic individuals who collectively can yield important contributions to the field.