There's something both inspirational and humbling about watching the clinical work of master therapists like Virginia Satir, Milton Erickson, Peggy Papp, and Erving Polster. While it's tempting to think they have a unique therapeutic gift, it's even more helpful to ask, "How do they do it?" And in this Webcast series, that's what we do.
With Erving Polster, Peggy Papp, Richard Schwartz, Steve Andreas, and Jeffrey Zeig
Are you ready to fine-tune the use of mind-body techniques in your practice? You can. Learn how to integrate new methods in your current clinical approach for deeper healing and enhanced clinical effectiveness. Gain insight into what works best for different issues with practical “how-to” guidance on customizing treatment from the field’s mind-body experts.
With Rubin Naiman, Amy Weintraub, Elisha Goldstein, Joan Klagsbrun, James Gordon, Richard Brown, and Patricia Gerbar.
The gap between the ideals of traditional marriage and the realities of how couples actually live their lives today has never been wider. Yet our models of couples therapy have yet to take into account the changing attitudes about intimacy, sexuality, divorce, and the very purpose of marriage. That's why we invited leading innovators to tell us what we need to know.
With Esther Perel, William Doherty, Pat Love, Terry Real, Joe Kort, and Tammy Nelson.
Psychotherapists probably see more cases of depression than anything else in their practices, but it remains one of the most challenging conditions to accurately assess and treat. In recent years, however, a range of useful interventions—many with growing levels of empirical support—have emerged to offer clinicians a variety of treatment approaches to choose from.
With Bill O’Hanlon, David Burns, Michael Yapko, Zindel Segal, Margaret Wehrenberg, and Judith Beck.
The seductive informality of our times has blurred the distinction between professional and personal, presenting new ethical challenges and gray areas. This 6-session Webcast series provides updated guidelines for steering clear of violations as well as proactive strategies for anticipating and avoiding them.
With Lisa Ferentz, Mitchell Handelsman, Mary Jo Barrett, Frederic Reamer, DeeAnna Nagel, Kenneth Hardy.
What will the practice of psychotherapy look like in five, ten, fifteen years? How can you best position yourself to do what you love and make a good living doing it? This webcast series explores the range of issues and career possibilities therapists should consider today while charting their course for the future.
With Lynn Grodzki, Joe Bavonese, Casey Truffo, Nicholas Cummings, Jeff Auerbach, DeeAnna Nagel.
Nothing has done more to spark therapeutic insight, generate ground-breaking treatments, and transform the way we practice therapy than the challenges of working with traumatized clients. In recent years, we've learned exactly how trauma lives in the body and affects the brain and we've defined innovative approaches that really work. Find out how to start using them in your own clinical work.
With Bessel van der Kolk, Peter Levine, Janina Fisher, Lisa Ferentz, Dick Schwartz, and Mary Jo Barrett.
The language of neurobiology has become part of psychotherapy’s everyday vocabulary. But most therapists still have questions about how to make clinical use of its insights. Discover the practical applications of brain science principles and how to integrate them into your clinical work right away.
With Rick Hanson, Dan Siegel, Louann Brizendine, Michael Gelb, Norman Doidge, Stephen Porges.
The pioneers in our field—Freud, Jung, Perls, Satir, Minuchin, and others—all believed that to call themselves therapists they needed to go beyond technique to offer genuine insight into what it means to be human. Such insights are rooted in wisdom, and we've invited some of the wisest souls in the fields of psychology and psychotherapy today to talk to us about what it means to be wise. They'll help to identify the qualities and practices that will allow us to cultivate wisdom in our own lives and in our work.
With Mary Pipher, Irvin Yalom, Eugene Gendlin, Tara Brach, Ron Siegel, and Daniel Kahneman.