Texas Administrative Code
Title 22 - EXAMINING BOARDS
Part 9 - TEXAS MEDICAL BOARD
Chapter 160 - MEDICAL PHYSICISTS
Section 160.31 - Exemption from Licensure for Certain Military Spouses

Universal Citation: 22 TX Admin Code ยง 160.31

Current through Reg. 49, No. 12; March 22, 2024

(a) The executive director of the Texas Medical Board must authorize a qualified military spouse to practice medical physics in Texas without obtaining a license in accordance with § 55.0041(a), Texas Occupations Code. This authorization to practice is valid during the time the military service member to whom the military spouse is married is stationed at a military installation in Texas, but is not to exceed three years.

(b) In order to receive authorization to practice the military spouse must:

(1) hold an active medical physicist license in another state, territory, Canadian province, or country that:
(A) has licensing requirements that are determined by the advisory committee to be substantially equivalent to the requirements for certification in Texas; and

(B) is not subject to any restriction, disciplinary order, probation, or investigation;

(2) notify the advisory committee of the military spouse's intent to practice in Texas on a form prescribed by the advisory committee; and

(3) submit proof of the military spouse's residency in this state, a copy of the spouse's military identification card, and proof of the military member's status as an active duty military service member as defined by § 437.001(1), Texas Government Code (relating to Definitions).

(c) While authorized to practice medical physics in Texas, the military spouse shall comply with all other laws and regulations applicable to the practice of medical physics in Texas.

(d) Once the advisory committee receives the form containing notice of a military spouse's intent to practice in Texas, the advisory committee will verify whether the military spouse's medical physicist license in another state, territory, Canadian province, or country is active and in good standing. Additionally, the advisory committee will determine whether the licensing requirements in that jurisdiction are substantially equivalent to the requirements for licensure in Texas.

Disclaimer: These regulations may not be the most recent version. Texas may have more current or accurate information. We make no warranties or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness, or adequacy of the information contained on this site or the information linked to on the state site. Please check official sources.
This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.