DBT IV: Skills Class and Programmatic Logistics (supervisory CEUs)
04.19.2019 from 9am-4:15pm or 10.10.2019 from 9am-4:15pm
Presented by: Alexandria Beresford MSW, LISW-S, DBTC & Charles Roberts LPCC-S, LICDC-CS, DBTC on 04/19
Alexandria Beresford MSW, LISW-S, DBTC & Greg Pratt MSW, LISW-S on 10/10
Training Located at: 1251 Nilles Rd Suite 5 Fairfield, OH 45014
This training is approved for counselor, social work, and marriage and family therapy continuing education. In addition, it is approved by the Ohio Chemical Dependency Board for chemical dependency continuing education. Check CE Broker for detailed breakdown of CE types (provider number 50-24074)!
Place: Compass Point Counseling Fairfield
Facilitator(s): Alexandria Beresford MSW, LISW-S, DBTC and Charles Roberts EdD., LPCC-S, LICDC-CS, DBTC
CEUs offered: 6
Objective: In this training you can learn to create and run a successful DBT® team. Having a team is an essential component of DBT® practice and is necessary for an adherent program. Also learn and discuss common programmatic concerns and how-to problem solve them. Attendees will be able to present team dilemmas and learn strategies for finding a dialectical synthesis.
Method: Dialectical Behavioral Therapy® (DBT®) is a cognitive-behavioral treatment modality developed by Marsha Linehan. DBT® applies a wide range of cognitive and behavioral approaches to the symptoms exhibited by the client, resulting in decreased problem behavior and increased healthy coping strategies. DBT® was originally created to treat chronically suicidal clients who were diagnosed with borderline personality disorder, it was the first psychotherapy found to be effective with this population. Since its inception, DBT® has been extensively studied and has been found to be an effective treatment option for numerous axis I disorders including depression, bipolar, ADHD, domestic violence, self-injury behavior, substance abuse and eating disorders.
Means: This course will employ the use of training videos, lecture, and role play training. There will be plenty of time for questions and the trainees are happy to tailor this training as participants see helpful.
This training is geared toward clinicians who are looking to run a DBT® Skills Class and/or teach clients the skills individually. Attendees will evaluate the logistics for implementing a skills class in their setting. Clinicians will learn the basic DBT® Skills and how to teach them to clients within a group setting. We also seek to present methods for managing a group of high risk clients to be able to run a successful skills class.
- Recite the fundamental DBT® Assumptions.
- Discuss the core DBT® Skills in each of the 5 modules.
- Demonstrate methods for teaching skills to their clients, including both adolescent and adult clients.
- Assess which skills are appropriate for clients to use in different situations.
- Utilize relevant research related to some of the DBT® skills.
- Develop confidence and competency in teaching methods
Skill Level: Introductory
- 9:00-9:45 Introduction of skills training
- 9:45-10:30 Mindfulness Module
- 10:30-10:45 Break
- 10:45-11:00 Middle Path
- 11:00-12:00 Distress Tolerance Module
- 12:00-1:00 Lunch
- 1:00-1:30 Distress Tolerance Module Cont.
- 1:30-2:15 Emotion Regulation Module
- 2:15-2:45 Interpersonal Effectiveness Module
- 2:45-3:00 Break
- 3:00-4:00 Teaching Strategies
- 4:00-4:30 Q& A, Evaluations
- Shenk, C., & Fruzzetti, A. (2011). The Impact of Validating and Invalidating Responses on Emotional Reactivity. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 30(2), 163-183
- Levenson, R., Carstensen, L., & Gottman, J. (1994). Influence of age and gender on affect, physiology, and their interrelations: A study of long-term marriages. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 67, 56-68.
- Carre, S., Mittmann, A., Woodin, E., Tabares, A., & Yoshimoto, D. (2005). Anger Dysregulation, Depressive Symptoms, and Health in Married Women and Men. Nursing Research, 54, 184-192.
- Gottman, J., & Levenson, R. (2002). A Two-Factor Model for Predicting When a Couple Will Divorce: Exploratory Analyses Using 14-Year Longitudinal Data*. Family Process, 41, 83-96.
- Leon, M., Dalton, E., Corpstein, E., Torres, C., Um, H., Jackson, L., & McFarr, L. (n.d.). Anger levels with the use of the relationship effectiveness skills: GIVE and DEAR MAN in Dialectical Behavioral Therapy. In Press.
- LeMaria, K., Nimphius, M., Whicker, D., Rosenberg, L., Nagy, G., Najar, N., & Skerven, K. (n.d.). Emotion Regulation Skills: A Mediator Between Impulse Control and Self-Harm. In Press.
- Goethem, A., Mulders, D., Muris, M., Arntz, A., & Egger, J. (2012). Reduction of Self Injury and Improvement of Coping Behavior During Dialectical Behavioral Therapy of Patients with Dialectical Behavioral Therapy. International Journal of Psychology and Psychological Therapy, 12(1), 21-34.
- Linehan, M. (2015). DBT skills training handouts and worksheets (Second ed.). New York, New York: The Guilford Press.
- Linehan, M. (1993). Cognitive-behavioral treatment of borderline personality disorder. New York, New York: The Guilford Press
- Linehan, M. (2015). DBT skills training manual (Second ed.). New York, New York: The Guilford Press.
- Rathus, J., & Miller, A. (2015). DBT skills training manual for adolescents (1st ed.). New York, New York: The Guilford Press.