Advanced DBT: Using Radically Open DBT for Overcontrol (Anorexia & OCD)
11.13.2020 from 9-12:15
Presented by: Alexandria Fields MSW, LISW-S, DBTC & Charles Roberts LPCC-S, LICDC-CS, DBTC
Training Located at: Training presented through Zoom as an online Webinar.
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)!
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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.
9:00-9:20 Intro, Treatment hierarchy and choices
9:20-9:40 Anorexia (defined and treated)
9:40-10:45 DBT® for Over-Control/RO-DBT®
11:00-12:00 The Overcontrol spectrum
12:00-12:15 Q&A, Evals
Skill Level: Advanced
- Describe the strategies employed by a DBT® therapist for clients exhibiting disorders of over-control
3. Create behavioral chain analyses on specific target behaviors
4. List the necessary steps toward orienting a client to DBT and preparing them to benefit from a comprehensive DBT program specifically for disorders of over-control
5. Discuss and structure an individual DBT therapy session using RO-DBT
6. Demonstrated methods for managing phone coaching through role plays
- Lynch, T., Gray, K., Hempel, R., Titley, M., Chen, E., & O’Mahen, H. (2013). Radically open-dialectical behavior therapy for adult anorexia nervosa: Feasibility and outcomes from an inpatient program. BMC Psychiatry, 13, 293-293.
- Safer, D., Telch, C., & Agras, W. (2001). Dialectical Behavioral Therapy for Bulimia Nervosa. Am J Psychiatry, 158(4), 632-634. Retrieved November 1, 2015, from https://depts.washington.edu/brtc/files/Safer et al 2001.pdf
- Linehan, M., Schmidt, H., Dimeff, L., Craft, C., Kanter, J., & Comtois, K. (2010). Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Patients with Borderline Personality Disorder and Drug-Dependence. The American Journal on Addictions, 8(4), 279–29-279–29. doi:10.1080/105504999305686
- 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.
- Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders: DSM-5. (5th ed.). (2013). Washington, D.C.: American Psychiatric Association
- Wildes, J., Ringham, R., & Marcus, M. (2010). Emotion avoidance in patients with anorexia nervosa: Initial test of a functional model. Int. J. Eat. Disord. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 43(5), 398-404.
- Biskin, R., Frankenburg, F., Fitzmaurice, G., & Zanarini, M. (2014). Pain in Patients with Borderline Personality Disorder. Personal Mental Health, 8(3), 218-227. Retrieved May 16, 2016
- Frankenburg, F., & Zanarini, M. (2004). The association between borderline personality disorder and chronic medical illnesses, poor health-related lifestyle choices, and costly forms of health care utilization. Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, 65(12), 1660-1665. Retrieved May 16, 2016.
- Penzel, F. (2000). Obsessive-compulsive disorders: A complete guide to getting well and staying well. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- Pasternak, A., & Fletcher, T. (2015). Skin picking: The freedom to finally stop. Lexington, KY.