Program Profile: Samaritan Health Services

Samaritan Health Services – Psychology Internship

AITCN Program Contact:

Robert Fallows, PsyD, ABPP

Michael Herman, PsyD

Neuropsychology Experiences Offered: 

Neuropsychology Track / Major Area of Study (At least 50%)

Neuropsychology Exposure (20% or less).

Resources / Links:

Brief Description of General Internship:

Samaritan Health Services offers three internship training positions, one on a neuropsychology track and two within a health psychology track. While there is emphasis on generalist training, tracks are developed to meet the guiding principles outlined in both the Houston Conference Guidelines and APA Division 38 language for advancing the role and contribution of the field in the understanding and treatment of health and illness, through a lens of integration. There is emphasis on developing a strong cohort, despite Samaritan’s wide service region . Specifically, there are multiple social events planned during the year, interns meet together one day a week for didactics and a group research project, and there is a well defined mentorship program to promote continued professional development.

Brief Description of Neuropsychology Training:

The Neuropsychology track consists of two blocks ( 2 4-month rotation) conducting neuropsychological evaluations within an outpatient neuropsychology clinic and a sports medicine clinic. These major rotations can be either 4 days a week (with no additional minor rotation) or 3 days a week (with a different minor rotation). Minor rotations typically include experiences in a health psychology site. However, a minor rotation is also offered in primary care neuropsychology with an adult focus and a minor or major rotation is offered in pediatric neuropsychology.

The third block (4 month rotation) includes a major rotation within a health psychology site focusing on medical/health psychology and psychotherapeutic interventions with a minor in neuropsychology (for continuity of training). The rationale for this relates directly back to the generalist training espoused by the training program. Neuropsychology track interns are not expected to have the same level of expertise in health psychology as their health track counterparts; however, it is emphasized that more intensive exposure will lead to a better understanding of health-based interventions ultimately resulting in improved patient care.  Neuropsychology track interns with less intervention experience may be encouraged by the training committee to consider a minor rotation in a primary care health psychology rotation during block one or two to prepare for the third block in the training year.

The Neuropsychology track meets Division 40/Houston Conference guidelines for training in Neuropsychology, with neuropsychology track interns spending 50-75% of their time within neuropsychology over the course of the training year. Each track affords a wide variety of training experiences and intern preference for rotations is taken into consideration when designing a training plan that meets training needs of developing skills for entry level psychologists.

Neuropsychology Supervision: 

Robert R. Fallows, Psy.D., ABPP, Medical Director – Behavioral Health, Associate Director of Clinical Training, and Clinical Assistant Professor of Neurology at the College of Osteopathic Medicine of the Pacific, Western University of Health Sciences. Dr. Fallows received his doctorate from the Arizona School of Professional Psychology in 2010 and completed his internship at the North Texas VAMC and residency at the South Texas VAMC. He is board certified in Clinical Neuropsychology through the American Board of Professional Psychology (ABPP). Dr. Fallows started the neuropsychology program at Samaritan Health Services in 2012 and oversees the clinical, administrative, and research duties of the clinic. The neuropsychology clinic sees people across the lifespan and Dr. Fallows’ particular interests include dementia, fetal alcohol effects, and sports-concussion issues. In regard to research, primary interests are in patient take-away from provider feedback. He has been the principal investigator of two grant funded studies examining multidisciplinary treatment of ADHD as well as dementia and caregiver support, both with a participatory arts component. Dr. Fallows is also the principal investigator of a neuropsychology repository and a sub-investigator of a multi-disciplinary repository, performs ad-hoc reviews for peer reviewed journals, and routinely serves on scientific poster review committees for national neuropsychology organizations. Dr. Fallows is a member of the Albany General Hospital CME committee, the Training Committee, and the Samaritan Medical Group Leadership Council. He was awarded the early career service award by the National Academy of Neuropsychology in 2019.

Audrina Mullane, PhD, ABPP; Neuropsychologist, North Albany location.  Dr. Mullane earned her doctorate from Alliant International University/California School of Professional Psychology in 2014 and completed her internship at VA Maryland Health Care System/University of Maryland School of Medicine in Baltimore, Maryland, as a neuropsychology intern within a larger psychology internship consortium. She then completed a two-year neuropsychology fellowship with the Cleveland Clinic Foundation in Cleveland, Ohio, where she conducted neuropsychological evaluations with patients referred from all major subspecialties, including specialty clinics such as the Center for Brain Health (dementia), Center for Neurological Restoration (movement disorders), Rose Ella Burkhardt Brain Tumor and Oncology Center, and the Epilepsy Center. Research interests have included cognitive outcomes following supplemental motor area resection, hippocampal volumetrics in mesial temporal sclerosis, predictive memory profiles in patients with temporal lobe epilepsy, and validity testing in Veterans with serious mental illness. Her clinical interests include neurodegenerative disease, specifically the dementias, and she looks forward to collaborating with other health professionals. Currently, Dr. Mullane is licensed in Oregon and board certified in Clinical Neuropsychology through the American Board of Professional Psychology (ABPP). Dr. Mullane is a member of the training committee.

 Ashley Smith Watts, Ph.D., Neuropsychologist, North Albany location. Dr. Watts earned her doctorate in clinical psychology with an emphasis in behavioral genetics from the University of Colorado Boulder in 2015. During graduate school, her clinical interests included conducting neuropsychological evaluations across the lifespan and providing empirically supported psychotherapies for individuals with serious mental illness. Her research focused on heritability and developmental models of executive functions, self-restraint, and temperament. Dr. Watts completed her doctoral internship and postdoctoral fellowship in adult neuropsychology through the Alpert Medical School of Brown University, where she conducted neuropsychological evaluations with patients across multiple settings, including a psychiatric inpatient hospital, a VA medical center, and two academic medical centers located in Providence, RI. Currently, she conducts neuropsychological evaluations with adult and geriatric patients through the Samaritan Neuropsychology Clinic. Her clinical interests include dementia, ADHD, and cognitive dysfunction with comorbid psychiatric disorders. Her research interests include topics related to statistics, methodology, and clinical practices in neuropsychology. Dr. Watts is a member of the Training Committee.

Lindsey Felix, Ph.D., ABPP-CN, Pediatric Neuropsychologist, North Albany location, Samaritan Pediatrics – Corvallis, and Mid-Valley Pediatrics – Albany. Dr. Felix received her doctorate from the Illinois Institute of Technology in 2009 and completed her predoctoral internship at the University of Chicago Medical Center.  She completed her postdoctoral fellowship in Pediatric Rehabilitation Psychology and Neuropsychology at the University of Michigan Hospital System.  She joined the medical staff at Seattle Children’s Hospital in 2012 where she provided inpatient consultation services on an inpatient Rehab team, conducted inpatient and outpatient neuropsychological evaluations, and supervised predoctoral psychology interns.  Dr. Felix’s clinical interests include evaluation of children and adolescents with cognitive, psychosocial, or learning/academic concerns due to a variety of etiologies, such as neurodevelopmental conditions (e.g., ADHD, Learning Disorders, Autism Spectrum Disorders, etc.), prenatal exposures, acquired brain injuries (e.g. traumatic brain injury, concussion, epilepsy, brain tumors, stroke), and other forms of central nervous system dysfunction.  She is board certified in Clinical Neuropsychology through the America Board of Professional Psychology.

Andrea M. Jackson, Ph.D. Neuropsychologist, North Albany location and Geary Street Family Medicine. Dr. Jackson received her doctorate from the University of Windsor in 2017 and completed her internship and residency at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center. She works at Samaritan Health Services in the Neuropsychology Clinic and at Samaritan Family Medicine – Geary Street. She sees adults with a broad range of cognitive concerns and her particular interests include brain tumors, dementia, and nonepileptic seizures. Areas of research have included psycholinguistics, traumatic brain injury, and brain tumors.

Neuropsychology Didactics: 

General didactics include a breadth of topics related to neuropsychology and behavioral health topics, including topics on multiple sclerosis, epilepsy, dementia evaluations, CBT in the primary care setting, motivational interviewing, sexual health, and illness cognition models.

In addition to the didactics provided to the internship cohort, the neuropsychology track intern also participates in a neuropsychology-specific group supervision one day a week. Within this, a journal club is conducted that covers major disorders, psychometrics, and principles of cognitive functioning. Additionally, fact-finding and case presentations are conducted to develop skills related to case conceptualization and preparation for boards. 

Neuropsychology Training Objectives:

The Samaritan Health Services Psychology internship strives for interns to demonstrate competence with the APA Standards of Accreditation (SoA). Additionally, we have two other measures we feel are important to the development of professional psychologists. Specifically, we emphasize exposure to issues around advocacy and management. Progression through the training program, for the neuropsychology intern, is more specific and includes the following conceptualization:


Samaritan Health Services (SHS) is a network of hospitals, clinics, and health services located throughout the beautiful Willamette Valley and central coast region of Oregon. The network began in 1997 with two hospitals joining to serve the Mid-Willamette Valley and has grown to five hospitals, 80 clinician clinics, a senior care facility and several healthcare plans all with the goal of “building healthier communities together”. Our outpatient settings range from rural health care on the Central Oregon Coast to more urban settings in the Mid-Valley.

Each clinic is unique and located in a distinctive geographic location in Oregon, which allows students a variety of patient populations with which to work. The coastal region is more rural and allows students the opportunity to work with a culturally diverse population of adult and adolescent patients, many of whom have typically been underserved. This area has a high incidence of patients with drug and alcohol addictions, as well. The Mid-Valley regions are also culturally diverse and tend to be more broadly represented on the socio-economic spectrum.

Program Profile: VA St. Louis Health Care System

St. Louis at Sunset


AITCN Program Contact:

John R. Hogg, Ph.D., ABPP                   

Neuropsychology Experiences Offered: 

  • Neuropsychology Track  (At least 50%) (Separate APPIC Match Number – 139912)
  • Neuropsychology Emphasis (30% to <50%)
  • Neuropsychology Experience (>20% to >30%)
  • Neuropsychology Exposure (20% or less).

Resources / Links:

Brief Description of General Internship:

The predoctoral internship at the St. Louis VA Healthcare System is fully accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of the American Psychological Association.  The next site visit will be during the academic year 2017.  The St. Louis VA Healthcare System Psychology Training Program offers APA-accredited internships to U.S. citizens who are pursuing a doctoral degree in clinical or counseling psychology from an APA-accredited institution.  There are a total of five intern positions available annually, which includes four generalist track positions and one neuropsychological track position, although the structure of training does ensure a breadth of experiences for all five interns.  Our training program follows a practitioner-scholar model.  In general, interns will rotate quarterly while also maintaining a year-long concentration experience.  The internship begins in late July each year.

Brief Description of Neuropsychology Training:

Within our generalist model of training we are able to offer a track for individuals interested in devoting 50% of their time to the provision of Neuropsychological activities related to medical and psychiatric populations, in order to meet the needs of individuals planning to apply for Neuropsychology Residencies that abide by the Houston Conference Guidelines. Applying for, and being selected for, the Neuropsychology Track will dictate that the intern select the Neuropsychology and Polytrauma/TBI rotations as two of the four major rotations for the year. On both of these rotations, the emphasis of training will be in the delivery of neuropsychological services with exposure to different patient populations. Additionally, Neuropsychology specific didactics will be added during at least 50% of the training year. This is in addition to the generalist didactics offered to all interns throughout the training year.  The Neuropsychology Track allows for an intensity of Neuropsychology training while maintaining the primary internship goal to produce a competent generalist psychologist.

Neuropsychology Supervision: 

Please refer to the description of neuropsychology training for specific information regarding rotations.Supervision of training on the Neuropsychology rotation will be provided primarily by John Hogg, Ph.D., ABPP, Board Certified in Clinical Neuropsychology, Director of the Neuropsychology Clinic.  Supervision of training on the Polytrauma/TBI rotation will be provided primarily by Meredith Melinder, Ph.D., Staff Neuropsychologist in the Polytrauma program.  Additional supervision for either rotation, or for the optional Geropsychology – Rehab and Extended Care rotation (please see our training brochure for additional information) is provided by John Neudecker, Ph.D., Staff Neuropsychologist and Assistant Director of Training for Psychology.

 Neuropsychology Didactics: 

All interns, regardless of rotation assignments, are expected to attend the weekly Intern Didactic Seminar in addition to the weekly Enrichment Seminar Series proctored by VA St. Louis Health Care System Staff Psychologists as well as consultants from a variety of other health care fields. These didactic experiences help ensure that all interns (including those on the Neuropsychology Track) receive training sufficient to produce a competent generalist psychologist. The Neuropsychology Track Intern will get additional training in didactics specific to neuropsychology through inclusion in a weekly neuropsychological case conference meeting as well as a monthly journal club for neuropsychologists and all neuropsychology trainees while they are participating in rotations with a neuropsychological focus.  In addition, while participating in the Neuropsychology Major Rotation, the Neuropsychology Track Intern will also have the option of attending neuroanatomy (“brain-cutting”) meetings at the Washington University School of Medicine.  Specific training relevant to the needs of the intern will also be provided directly by rotation supervisors (e.g.; test administration and scoring, test interpretation, neuroanatomy review, etc.).

Neuropsychology Training Objectives:

Our primary objective is to provide a suitable learning experience for the creation of a competent generalist psychologist with sufficient neuropsychological specialty training to be a well prepared, competitive applicant for Neuropsychology Residencies that abide by the Houston Conference Guidelines.The St. Louis VA Medical Center is a Tertiary Care Center for the VA Heartland Network/VISN 15.  Located across two campuses (John Cochran (JC)) and Jefferson Barracks (JB)), four Community-Based Outpatient [Integrated Care] Clinics(CBOC’s), and a community-based Recovery Center, the medical center provides medical and mental health services to a diverse population from rural and urban settings throughout Missouri, Southern Illinois, and adjoining states. Organizationally, the Psychology Service is located within the Mental Health Service (MHS). MHS provides comprehensive MH services to approximately 10,500 veterans (>110,000 visits/year), including 2,600 veterans on our psychosis registry. These services include a large outpatient Mental Health Clinic, a Senior Veterans MH Clinic, extensive Substance Use Disorder programs (SARRTP, Opioid Addiction Treatment Program, Buprenorphine Clinic, Smoking Cessation), Primary Care Mental Health Integration, two PTSD Clinical Teams, CWT/Vocational Rehabilitation, MHICM (Mental Health Intensive Case Management), Family Psychoeducation, Peer Counseling, Neuropsychology, Medical Psychology/Consultation & Liaison, and a recently opened Psychosocial Rehabilitation and Recovery Center (PRRC), or “Recovery Center”. The St. Louis VAMC provides all inpatient services to the medical centers in the Eastern half of VISN 15. Inpatient services include: 70 acute psychiatry beds (General and Geropsychiatry) with 2000 discharges per year, an ALOS of approximately 8 days, and an ADC of approximately 50; a 50 bed Domiciliary; 25 Substance Abuse residential rehabilitation beds; and 8 Psychiatric Residential Rehabilitation Treatment Program beds under construction.

Program Profile: West Los Angeles VA Medical Center


AITCN Program Contact:  Charles Hinkin, Ph.D., ABPP-CN

Neuropsychology Experiences Offered:

Neuropsychology Track / Major Area of Study (At least 50%)
Neuropsychology Emphasis (30% to <50%)
Neuropsychology Experience (>20% to >30%)
Neuropsychology Exposure (20% or less)

Resources / Links:

An overview of relevant Information regarding the internship training program at the West Los Angeles VA Healthcare Center follows. Additional information can be found at the following website:

Brief Description of General Internship:

The Psychology internship program at the West Los Angeles Healthcare Center has been accredited by the American Psychological Association since 1979. It is a generalist program based on the scientist-practitioner model, the core concept of which is the understanding and application of scientific research to the practice of clinical psychology. Of the 37 clinical psychologists on staff at the West Los Angeles VA Healthcare Center, 25 provide clinical supervision in the Training Program.  All psychologists on staff are licensed, are from APA-accredited  doctoral programs in clinical or counseling psychology, and have completed an APA-accredited predoctoral internship.  Many hold clinical and academic appointments at local institutions, including the University of California, Los Angeles, the University of Southern California, and Fuller Graduate School of Psychology.  Psychologists at the West Los Angeles VA occupy a variety of roles in both inpatient and outpatient medical and mental health settings, with several staff members involved in program leadership positions and the majority working in interdisciplinary settings with allied mental health care professionals. Supervisors represent a wide range of theoretical orientations, including cognitive-behavioral, behavioral, integrative, and psychodynamic. In addition to the clinical internship, the Psychology training program provides training for 4-6 practicum students each year, most of whom are from local doctoral programs.   In addition, we have four postdoctoral fellows in four clinical tracks: Geriatric Neuropsychology, Health Psychology-Integrated Care, Polytrauma Psychology, and Trauma.  Interns will have the opportunity to work closely with practicum students and fellows.

Brief Description of Neuropsychology Training:

The APA-accredited internship training program at the West Los Angles VA Medical Center provides a multitude of clinical and didactic neuropsychological training opportunities.  The program closely adheres to the recommendations of the Houston Conference on Specialty Education and Training in Clinical Neuropsychology.  While this internship is generalist in nature and ensures that interns receive adequate breadth of experience, trainees who desire more in depth, focused training in neuropsychology can easily devote 50+% effort towards neuropsychological experiences.

The Neuropsychology Program, headquartered in the Neuropsychology Assessment Laboratory, is affiliated with the Medical Center’s Neurobehavioral Unit and the Neuropsychology Postdoctoral Training Program at UCLA. Typically, interns seeking intensive neuropsychological training will devote an entire three-month rotation to this track, though on rare occasions an intern who has already obtained a wide array of non-assessment experience will be allowed to stay on for a second rotation. Additional training in neuropsychological assessment can be obtained on a number of other rotations including the Polytrauma Program/Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) Program, Ambulatory Care, the Domiciliary, GEM/GRECC (Geriatric Medicine), Geropsychology, and Health Psychology.  If so desired, interns who wish to maximize their training in clinical neuropsychology can structure their training year to obtain neuropsychological experience and supervision on all four quarterly rotations throughout the year.  Interns will be exposed to patients with a wide variety of neurological disorders including Alzheimer’s disease, vascular dementia, traumatic brain injury, substance-induced cognitive disorders, toxic/metabolic encephalopathy, seizure disorder, major psychopathology, and subcortical dementias such as Parkinson’s disease and HIV-associated neurocognitive disorder.  From a theoretical perspective, interns will be primarily exposed to a hypothesis testing/process approach to neuropsychological evaluation.

Neuropsychology Supervision:

Supervision is provided by a nine neuropsychologists, four of whom are board certified in clinical neuropsychology by the American Board of Professional Psychology.

Neuropsychology Supervisor:
Charles H. Hinkin, Ph.D., ABPP-CN
Director, Neuropsychology Service

Additional Clinical Supervisors for Neuropsychological Assessment:
Steven Castellon, Ph.D.
Fred Kornfeind, Psy.D.
Mona Lam, Ph.D.
Anna Okonek, Ph.D.
Sheryl Osato, Ph.D.
Tara Victor, Ph.D., ABPP/CN
Stacy Wilkins, Ph.D., ABPP/CN
Michelle Zeller, Psy.D, ABPP/CN

Neuropsychology Didactics:

1. Neuropsychology Case Conferences
2. Weekly neurosciences lectures at the UCLA Semel Institute
3. Weekly Neurobehavior seminars presenting research and clinical data on neurobehavioral syndromes and cases highlighting unusual disorders
4. Memory Disorder and Neurobehavioral Clinics
5. Clinical pathology (i.e., brain cutting) conferences.

Neuropsychology Training Objectives:

The training objectives for interns in the Neuropsychology Program are to become familiar, at an introductory level, with knowledge of brain-behavior relationships, to establish a beginning level of competence in neuropsychological practice, to reach an intermediate level of understanding in interpreting research approaches and findings, and to become aware of the emotional consequences of neuropathology and of appropriate methods of psychological intervention. A wide array of research opportunities is also available on this rotation.  Intern involvement can range from attending laboratory meetings to preparing conference presentations or papers for publication.

By the close of the rotation interns will be adept at test administration and scoring. Supervision will largely focus on honing skills in interpretation, differential diagnosis, and patient feedback.  Interns who complete the Neuropsychology rotation will be well-prepared to pursue postdoctoral training. Given the close ties between our VA internship and the UCLA postdoctoral training program in neuropsychology, over the last 20 years an average of one to two interns has been accepted into the UCLA postdoctoral fellowship each year.



1. To improve knowledge of brain-behavior relationships. Particular emphasis will be placed on functional neuroanatomy, integration of neuroimaging and neurological data, and normal and pathological neurocognitive and neuropsychiatric function.

1. Attend Neuropsychology Case Conferences.

2. Focused readings in neuropsychology

3.  Participate in the optional weekly Neurobehavior Clinic and the UCLA Neuropsychology Seminars when possible.

4. Attend Clinicopathologic Conferences (i.e. brain cuttings) when possible.

2. To identify and diagnose basic neuropsychological disorders. Particular emphasis will be given to the more prevalent age-linked dementias such as Alzheimer’s disease and vascular dementia, as well as the neurocognitive disorders that are over-represented in the VA patient population (e.g. brain injury)

Administer and interpret at least 12-18 comprehensive neuropsychological test batteries.  Additionally, briefer, focused inpatient evaluations will be conducted as warranted.

3. To write neuropsychological reports at a level commensurate with a non-specialist psychologist.

Write at least 12-18 comprehensive neuropsychological test reports.

4. For interns desiring a career in neuropsychology, to provide the training and experience needed to be competitive candidates for postdoctoral fellowship.

In addition to the clinical and didactic experiences enumerated above, interns anticipating a career in neuropsychology will also be expected to seek involvement in other professional activities such as research, participation in lab meetings, and attendance at scientific conferences.


The VA Greater Los Angeles Healthcare System (GLA) is the largest and most complex integrated healthcare facility in the Department of Veterans Affairs.  It consists of a tertiary care facility (West Los Angeles VA Healthcare Center), three ambulatory care centers, and 10 community-based outpatient clinics.  GLA provides comprehensive ambulatory and tertiary care to Veterans in five counties in Southern California, with 801 beds, over 5,000 employees and an annual operating budget of over $770 million.

In fiscal year 2011, GLA provided medical and mental health services to over 83,000 Veterans residing in the primary service area, including Los Angeles County, which has the largest concentration of Veterans of any county in the United States.  It provides a full spectrum of primary and tertiary inpatient and ambulatory care services, including acute, sub-acute, rehabilitation, extended care, mental health services, telehealth, and home healthcare. GLA is one of 21 national Polytrauma Network Sites (PNS) that serves Operation Enduring Freedom, Operation Iraqi Freedom, and Operation New Dawn (OEF/OI/OND) Veterans with complex medical and psychological injuries, including traumatic brain injury. To find out more about GLA, please go to

The West Los Angeles VA Healthcare Center, which is the site for this internship program, is the hospital, research, and administrative center for GLA.  It is situated on a 430-acre campus with 149 buildings.  The south campus is primarily devoted to medical/surgical and inpatient psychiatric services located in the main medical center building.  The north campus facilities include two 120-bed long-term care buildings (Community Living Center), a 296-bed Domiciliary, the Mental Health Clinic, substance abuse and PTSD programs, as well as research and administrative offices.  The 496-bed California State Veterans Home,which was completed in 2010, is also located on the north campus.

The West Los Angeles VA Healthcare Center is affiliated with more than 45 colleges, universities, and vocational schools.  GLA sponsors numerous medical residencies and associated health residencies, including dentistry, podiatry, optometry, pharmacy, dietetics, and clinical psychology.  Primary university affiliates include the UCLA David Geffen School of Medicine and the USC School of Medicine.

At GLA there are more than 250 investigators conducting over 700 research projects in all areas of medical and mental health, with total expenditures of $43.7 million in 2011.  GLA has numerous VA and NIH funded Research Centers including: The VA Geriatric Research, Education and Clinical Center (GRECC); the VISN 22 Mental Illness Research, Education and Clinical Center (MIRECC); the Parkinson’s Disease Research, Education and Clinical Center (PADRECC); the VA Health Services Research Center of Excellence for the Study of Provider Behavior; the Center for Ulcer Research and Education and a VA/UCLA Consortium for gastrointestinal research; and the VA/UCLA Center for the Neurobiology of Stress.

The West Los Angeles VA Healthcare Center is located in one of the most culturally diverse cities in the nation and serves U.S. military Veterans who represent a mixture of ethnic, cultural, and individual diversity.  Of the 68% of Veterans who identified their ethnicity when registering for care, approximately 64% identified as Caucasian, 27% as African American, 5% as Hispanic, 4% as Asian, and 1% as Native American.  Our overall Veteran population is approximately 93% male.  Over 41% of Veterans receiving care here are over the age of 65, with 8% under the age of 35 and 31% between the ages of 55-64 years.  Over 14,600 OEF/OIF Veterans have been enrolled at GLA, with over 5,000 in active treatment.  Of this group, approximately 80% are under the age of 30 and 9% are female Veterans.  With regard to socioeconomic status, 57% of Veterans report an annual income of less than $20,000, with 18% reporting less than $10,000 in income annually.