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  • Using Strategies from Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) to Improve Skill and Confidence Responding to Therapy-Interfering Behavior in Psychotherapy

Details

  • Status Closed
  • Date(s) Apr 24, 2017
  • Time9:00 AM - 4:30 PM
  • Location Charlotte AHEC
  • RoomClassroom 17/18
  •  Registration is Closed

Fees

  • $115.00 Registration - Breakfast and Lunch Provided

Credits

  • 0.60CEU
  • 6.00Contact Hours
  • 6.00Contact Hours (category A) CE for NC Psychologists
  • 6.00NBCC Hours

Using Strategies from Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) to Improve Skill and Confidence Responding to Therapy-Interfering Behavior in Psychotherapy

*Registration payment includes Credit Cards and Interfund Transfers ONLY.

Target Audience

Case managers, social workers, psychologists, psychiatrists, licensed professional counselors, educators, school personnel, mental health professionals, clinicians, nurses, health and human service practitioners, and other health care professionals

Description

The primary objective of this training is to provide guidance for clinicians on the management of common and frustrating behaviors that interfere with therapeutic progress across a wide range of adult outpatients and therapeutic approaches. Some of these therapy-interfering behaviors (TIBs) include therapy no-shows, drop-outs, angry behavior toward the therapist, suicidal threats, homework non-compliance, and behaviors on the part of the therapist that might interfere with therapeutic progress. This training will help clinicians better manage TIBs by using principles and strategies from Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT; Linehan, 1993). DBT is an evidence-based cognitive behavioral therapy for borderline personality disorder (BPD) that emphasizes therapists using strategies to target and reduce TIBs. Because DBT is a cognitive behavioral therapy, strategies to manage TIBs in DBT are consistent with and can fit well within the general framework of other cognitive-behavioral therapies. In addition, strategies within DBT used to reduce TIBs may be applied across a variety of clinical problems, not only to individuals meeting diagnostic criteria for BPD. In this training attendees will learn how to use approaches from DBT to help reduce TIBs, without needing to be a DBT therapist, providing comprehensive DBT, or treating someone with BPD. Using didactics and experiential learning, this training will be designed to increase clinician skill and confidence responding to TIBs across a wide array of adults in outpatient settings, in order to enhance treatment outcomes.

Faculty:
M. Zachary Rosenthal, Ph.D.
Associate Professor
Duke University Medical Center
Director, Duke Cognitive Behavioral Research and Treatment Program
Director, Adult Outpatient Psychiatric and Behavioral Services

***Application has been made to the NCSAPPB for SS Credit***

Charlotte AHEC has been approved by NBCC as an Approved Continuing Education Provider, ACEP No. 5096. Programs that do not qualify for NBCC credit are clearly identified. Charlotte AHEC is solely responsible for all aspects of the program.

Objectives

  • Develop an understanding of how therapy-interfering behaviors are conceptualized in dialectical behavior therapy (DBT)
  • Understand how to apply principles and strategies used in DBT to respond to therapy-interfering behavior in other (i.e., non-DBT) behavioral therapies
  • Improve confidence in the ability to respond effectively to therapy-interfering behaviors using DBT-based principles and strategies

Contact

Sessions

Session Details

Using Strategies from Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) to Improve Skill and Confidence Responding to Therapy-Interfering Behavior in Psychotherapy

  • Status Closed
  • Presenter(s) Dr. Mark Z Rosenthal, PhD
  • Date(s) Apr 24, 2017
  • Time9:00 AM - 4:30 PM
  • Check-In Time 8:30 AM
  • Credit 6.00 - Contact Hours (category A) CE for NC Psychologists
    0.60 - CEU
    6.00 - Contact Hours
    6.00 - NBCC Hours
  • Location Charlotte AHEC
  • Room Classroom 17/18
  • DescriptionThe primary objective of this training is to provide guidance for clinicians on the management of common and frustrating behaviors that interfere with therapeutic progress across a wide range of adult outpatients and therapeutic approaches. Some of these therapy-interfering behaviors (TIBs) include therapy no-shows, drop-outs, angry behavior toward the therapist, suicidal threats, homework non-compliance, and behaviors on the part of the therapist that might interfere with therapeutic progress. This training will help clinicians better manage TIBs by using principles and strategies from Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT; Linehan, 1993). DBT is an evidence-based cognitive behavioral therapy for borderline personality disorder (BPD) that emphasizes therapists using strategies to target and reduce TIBs. Because DBT is a cognitive behavioral therapy, strategies to manage TIBs in DBT are consistent with and can fit well within the general framework of other cognitive-behavioral therapies. In addition, strategies within DBT used to reduce TIBs may be applied across a variety of clinical problems, not only to individuals meeting diagnostic criteria for BPD. In this training attendees will learn how to use approaches from DBT to help reduce TIBs, without needing to be a DBT therapist, providing comprehensive DBT, or treating someone with BPD. Using didactics and experiential learning, this training will be designed to increase clinician skill and confidence responding to TIBs across a wide array of adults in outpatient settings, in order to enhance treatment outcomes. Faculty: M. Zachary Rosenthal, Ph.D. Associate Professor Duke University Medical Center Director, Duke Cognitive Behavioral Research and Treatment Program Director, Adult Outpatient Psychiatric and Behavioral Services ***Application has been made to the NCSAPPB for SS Credit*** Charlotte AHEC is an NBCC-Approved Continuing Education Provider (ACEP) and may offer NBCC-approved clock hours for events that meet NBCC requirements. The ACEP solely is responsible for all aspects of the program.
Date/Time Title Details
Apr 24, 2017
9:00 AM - 4:30 PM
Closed Using Strategies from Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) to Improve Skill and Confidence Responding to Therapy-Interfering Behavior in Psychotherapy
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