Sangeeta Singg, PhD, LP, ACN

Professor of Psychology and Licensed Psychologist

Angelo State University


Sangeeta Singg, PhD is a licensed psychologist and a professor of psychology at the Angelo State University(ASU) where she started the graduate counseling psychology program and served as the Program Director for many years. Sheis also a certified Applied Clinical Nutritionist and a Purification and Weight Loss Coach. Her publications are in the areas of health and counseling/clinical psychology. She is currently serving as the president of the Psychological Association of Greater West Texas. Serving on the Board of Directors of American Heart Association, Tom Green County Division for 32 years, four times as the Board President,she received recognition for her service and volunteerism for over 30 years and was named Go Red Ambassador in 2009. Dr. Singg was selected as a “Top Psychologist in San Angelo, Texas” by the International Association of HealthCare Professionalsand listed in their publication, Worldwide Leaders inHealth Care, 2016. Among several academic awards, three are ASU’s Distinguished Faculty Achievement Award, ASU Faculty Excellence in Leadership/Service, and Texas A&M University-Commerce’s Ambassador Award. Dr. Singg organized the first AIDS Awareness Program in West Texasin early 1980s andstarted the firstsupport group for the AIDS patients, their families and friends. A group member and Dr. Singgfounded the San Angelo AIDS Foundation which began serving a vast geographical area of West Texas.


Area of Interest

Dr. Singg’s research interests are diverse and interdisciplinary including post-traumatic stress disorder, depression, zoophilia, childhood sexual abuse, memory, cardiovascular disease, alternative methods of healing, grief, suicide, energy medicine, student personal responsibility, self-esteem, color preference and color therapy, and role of nutrition in physical and psychological wellness.

top publication

Conger, J. Z., & Singg, S. (2019). Effects of green tea consumption on psychological health. Therapeutic Advances in Cardiology, 2(2), 251-255.

Singg, S., & Johnson, T (2018). Perceived stigmatization among younger and older American adults with Type 1 Diabetes. SciFed Journal of Diabetes and Endocrinology, 2(1), 1-7. american-adultswith-type-1-diabetes/21926

Singg, S. (2018). Risk factors for heart disease that are unique to women. Therapeutic Advances in Cardiology, 1(4), 199-201.

Singg, S. (2017). Role of obesity and depression in food preference: A study of adult sex disparities. SciFed Obesity Research Journal, 1(1). of-adult-sex-disparities.pdf

Singg, S. (2017). Health risks of zoophilia/bestiality. Journal of Biological and Medical Sciences, 1(1).

Singg, S., & Mull, C. M. (2017). Effect of color on information retention by young men and women. Juniper Online Journal of Case Studies, 2(4), 1-4; 555591.

Singg, S. (2017). Pharmaceutical Patient Non-Adherence. Clinical Trials and Case Studies Journal,2(1), 1- 2. file:///C:/Users/ssingg/Documents/Downloads/- Pharmaceutical-Patient-Non-Adherence.pdf

Singg, S. (2017). Ego-Dystonic Zoophilia: A case report with treatment plan and a critical look at the current state. Clinical Case Reports and Reviews, 3(1): 1-6. look-at-the-current-state.php

Singg, S., & Evans, M. (2016). Depression update and the role of nutritional intake in symptoms of depression experienced by young college students. Clinical Trials and Case Studies Journal, 1(1), 1- 5.

Singg, S. (2016). Reiki: A biofield therapy. In Carol M. Davis (Ed.), Integrative Therapies in Rehabilitation: Evidence for Efficacy in Therapy, Prevention, and Wellness. Thorofare, NJ: SlACK Inc.

Singg, S., & Martin, Z. (2016). Left-handedness and artistic abilities: A first look. Biology and Medicine (Aligarh) 8, 271. doi: 10.4172/0974-8369.1000271 .

Singg, S. (2015). Scabies awareness and Fear of Scabies Scale-10. Journal of Clinical Case Studies 1(1): doi