Council Meetings

The Council of the College of Psychologist meets four times a year and addresses a broad spectrum of issues important to the regulation of the practice of psychology. Meetings are open to the public with the exception of any in camera discussions dealing with personnel matters or other sensitive confidential materials. If known in advance, in camera items are noted on the agenda. Meeting Materials are posted on the website one week in advance of the meeting and the Meeting Minutes are published following Council approval.

Information regarding attendance at Council meetings are outlined in the Observer Guidelines.

Upcoming Meetings:

June 18, 2021
(To be held virtually)

September 10, 2021


The College of Psychologists of Ontario
110 Eglinton Ave West, Suite 300
Toronto, ON M4R 1A3

If you wish to attend please let us know in advance by contacting:
Caitlin O’Kelly
Assistant to the Registrar
Phone: 416-961-8817 ext 228

Council Agendas, Materials and Minutes

March 19, 2021

December 11, 2020

September 25, 2020

June 12, 2020

Archived Council Meeting Materials and Minutes for earlier meetings can be found in the Resources section of the College website.

Code of Conduct for Council and Committee Members

The College of Psychologists has a Code of Conduct for Council and non-Council members of the College Committees. This Code sets out the standards of conduct to which those working with the College must comply. Council and Committee members sign the Code of Conduct on an annual basis to demonstrate their commitment to these standards.

Conflict of Interest and Reasonable Perception of Bias

In accordance with the College of Psychologists Conflict of Interest and Reasonable Perception of Bias policy members of Council, Committees, Staff and all those providing services on behalf of the College will discharge their duties with fairness, objectivity and impartiality. Reasonable steps to avoid or mitigate conflicts of interest or situations in which a possible conflict of interest might arise, or which might reasonably give rise to the perception of bias.