Dr. Chapman is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist in private practice and is recognized as a national expert in the assessment and treatment of anxiety and related disorders as well as the culturally-infused implementation of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) for these conditions. Dr. Chapman is also a Sports Performance Psychologist and assists athletes at various levels (including Olympians) with sports performance enhancement.
Dr. Chapman formerly served as a Psychologist on the University of Louisville Sports Performance Team for 8 years prior to expanding his full-time private practice. Dr. Chapman is the past Program Chair (2014) for the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies (ABCT), former Master Clinician Seminar Chair for ABCT, and is the current Chair of the Facilitated Consultation Committee for the Anxiety and Depression Association of America (ADAA).
Dr. Chapman is on the Therapist Advisory Team for nOCD, an innovative software application to assist with the treatment of Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD; treatmyocd.com) and the Mental Health Advisory Board for the Andrew Kukes Foundation for Social Anxiety (AKFSA.org).
Dr. Chapman is a regular contributor to the media and has appeared on Nick News where he discussed cognitive behavioral therapy for anxiety disorders on the Worried Sick: Living with Anxiety episode in addition to appearing on other national and local media broadcasts. Dr. Chapman currently appears as the Psychologist on A&E’s 60 Days In.
Dr. Chapman is a member of numerous professional societies, regularly publishes empirical manuscripts and book chapters on anxiety and related disorders, and serves on various editorial boards. In 2012, Dr. Chapman was the Guest Editor for the Special Issue for the Journal of Anxiety Disorders entitled, “Assessment and Treatment of Anxiety Disorders in Ethnic Minority Adults and Children.”
Dr. Chapman practices in Louisville, KY. Dr. Chapman is the Founder and Former Director of the University of Louisville Center for Mental Health Disparities where he was an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences.