Too often traditional approaches with kids and teens don’t help us engage the distracted, impulsive, chronically dysregulated youth of the Digital Age. Fortunately, a range of innovative approaches have emerged in recent years to help us more fully elicit their enthusiastic participation, natural curiosity, and sense of adventure.
With Ron Taffel, Charlotte Reznick, Daniel Siegel, Lynn Lyons, Martha Straus, Janet Edgette.
Exercise, nutrition, spirituality, and mind-body methods can be combined with talk therapy with surprising results. Learn how to integrate new perspectives and methods into your current clinical approach to enhance your clinical effectiveness and impact as well as your own self-care and renewal.
With Rubin Naiman, Amy Weintraub, James Gordon, Leslie Korn, Elisha Goldstein, Richard Brown & Patricia Gerbarg.
There are few tougher clinical challenges than confronting the entrenched hostility, dashed dreams, and raw pain of troubled couples. Here’s a thought-provoking, practical webcast series that not only explores the common difficulties of couples therapy, but also shows you how to do more effective and rewarding work with even your most clinically challenging couples.
With Ellyn Bader, Peter Pearson, Hedy Schleifer, William Doherty, Esther Perel, Jette Simon, David Schnarch.
DSM-5 is the most radical and controversial revision of diagnostic standards in 20 years requiring you to make changes to the way you assess and diagnose … and how you are reimbursed.
With Allen Frances, Martha Teater, Darrel Regier, Jack Klott, Gary Greenberg, David Mays.
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.