Guy Balice, PhD

Associate Professor
Department of Clinical Psychology
The Chicago School of Professional Psychology
617 W 7th Street
Los Angeles, CA 90017, USA


Dr. Balice holds doctoral and masters degrees in counseling psychology with minors in statistics and clinical psychology from the University of California, Los Angeles. He was a post-doctoral fellow at the UCLA School of Medicine, where he focused on research in stress and functional bowel disorders. He earned a bachelors degree in psychology from the University of California, Irvine.
For the last 19 years, he has taught in a number of graduate programs, mainly in his specialty areas of advanced and multivariate statistics and research methods. He also taught undergraduate elementary statistics for 5 years.
A licensed psychologist with a private practice, Dr. Balice directs a research group studying the recovery from domestic violence in female victims, and has worked as a clinician with a variety of populations, including children, adolescents and adults.
Dr. Balice views learning as a dynamic and interactive process, where instructors, serving as mentors, provide the optimal learning environment and students learn by grasping meaning through insight.

Research Interest

His research interests include: Anxiety and Stress/Coping, Psychoanalysis and Statistics.

Scientific Activities


• (2013-Present) Austin Journal of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences


• Mensa Member
• Member of American Psychological Association
• UCLA Alumni Association
• UCLA Education Alumni Association


1. Balice G, Raeen H, Liu C, et al. Effect of a short term cognitive behavioral group intervention on symptoms and quality of life (QOL) in patients with functional bowel disorders (FBD). Gastroenterology. 1998; 114: 716.
2. Naliboff B, Balice G, Mayer EA. Psychosocial moderators of quality of life in irritable bowel syndrome. European Journal of Surgery Sup. 1998; 583.
3. Kohlman S, Baig A, Balice G, et al. Contribution of Media to the Normalization and Perpetuation of Domestic Violence. Austin Journal of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences. 2014; 1(4): 6.