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Charity Wilkinson-Truong Live Webinar: Exposure Therapy Basics – Getting Started

Webinar

Live Webinar

Service

Members: $30

Non-Members: $45

Date Start: 01/23/2019

Webinar Registration Information Registration Date:07/11/2020
* Specialty: * Highest Degree:
* Professional Level: * CE Certificate Required:
 
 
Description

$30 for members / $45 for non-members

 

Thursday, January 23, 2020

11 am – 12:30 pm Eastern/ 10 am – 11:30 pm Central/ 9 am – 10:30 am Mountain/ 8 am – 9:30 am Pacific

 

Abstract:

Exposure therapy has existed for nearly 100 years. Exposure has a robust body of evidence to demonstrate its use for anxiety disorders, posttraumatic stress disorder, and obsessive-compulsive disorder. Exposure is not only a highly effective treatment; research has shown that it is well tolerated and has lasting results. Despite this, exposure treatment may be difficult to obtain. Therapists rarely use exposure therapy. Many cite fear of using exposure due to lack of training to properly administer the treatment. Additionally, myths about exposure therapy have endured. This training will provide psychologists with the tools that they need to begin using exposure in their practice.

This training will begin by addressing unhelpful myths about exposure to help reduce therapist fears. Participants will learn about emotional processing theory and inhibitory learning theory and how these apply to real world clinical settings. Exposure will be demonstrated through a series of videos and instruction.

Participants will also learn to provide a rationale for exposure that is understandable to clients. Methods for creating exposures will be demonstrated. Participants will also learn how to conduct exposures during therapy sessions and assign home practice. Avoidance and safety behaviors that maintain and worsen symptoms will also be discussed.

Common errors made by therapists who are new to using exposure, such as delaying or avoiding treatment for fear of client distress will also be discussed. Finally, goals for therapy and maintenance of improvement will also be reviewed.

 Learning Objectives:

At the conclusion of this webinar, participants will be able to:

  1. Identify myths about exposure therapy and counter these with helpful information for clients and colleagues and identify disorders for which exposure therapy has strong evidentiary support.
  2. Articulate the importance of using in-session and between-session exposures and provide a rationale for using exposure therapy that is understandable to clients and their families.
  3. Create exposures that match their clients’ fears and implement these exposures in session and increase or decrease the intensity of exposures based on clients’ in session response.
  4. Explain the importance of not avoiding fears with clients or delaying treatment and identify ways that clients are using avoidance and safety behaviors that maintain and worsen anxiety.
  5. Understand the difference between scripting exposure and in-vivo exposure and when each of these might be utilized.

About the Presenter:

Dr. Wilkinson-Truong currently works as a Supervisory Clinical Psychologist for the United States Army. In this role, she oversees an Embedded Behavioral Health clinic at Ft. Hood, TX. She also works as a part-time, Consulting Psychologist at Stress and Anxiety Service of NJ. She is a Cognitive Behavioral psychologist, who has focused on the dissemination and use of empirically supported practices throughout her career. Her past experiences include working as the Lead Psychologist at the Rutgers Counseling Center. Prior to this, she was as the Chief of Psychology at the Fort Hood, TX site for the StrongStar PTSD Research Consortium. While there, she oversaw clinical operations and provided supervision for the largest randomized control trials of Prolonged Exposure (PE) and Cognitive Processing Therapy (CPT) with Active Duty Military Personnel to date. Dr. Wilkinson-Truong’s research focuses on the dissemination of empirically supported treatments for PTSD and OCD.

Recommended Readings

Harned, M. S., Dimeff, L. A., Woodcock, E. A., Kelly, T., Zavertnik, J., Contreras, I., Sanner, S. (2014). Exposing clinicians to exposure: A randomized controlled dissemination trial of exposure therapy for anxiety disorders. Behavior Therapy, 45, 731-744.

Farrell, N. R., Kemp, J. J., Blakey, S. M., Meyer, J. M., & Deacon, B. J. (2016). Targeting clinician concerns about exposure therapy: A pilot study comparing standard vs. enhanced training. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 85, 53-59.

Farrell, N. R., Deacon, B. J., Dixon, L. J., Lickel, J. J. (2013). Theory-based training strategies for modifying practitioner concerns about exposure therapy. Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 27, 781-787.

Farrell, N. R., Deacon, B. J., Kemp, J. J., Dixon, L. J., & Sy, J. T. (2013). Do negative beliefs about exposure therpay cause its suboptimal delievery? An experimental investigation. Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 27, 763-771.

Hipol, L. J., & Deacon, B. J. (2012). Dissemination of evidence-based practices for anxiety disorders in Wyoming: A survey of practicing psychotherapists. Behavior Modification, 37(2), 170-188.

DVD and VHS:

  • U.S./Canada/Mexico:
  • 1 to 3 Videos: $5.00 per Video
  • 4 or more Videos: $20.00
  • Other Countries:
  • 1 Video: $10.00
  • 2 or more Videos: $20.00

BOOKS

  • Outside U.S.
  • 1 Book: $20.00
  • 2 or more: $30.00

JOURNALS & NEWSLETTERS

  • U.S. Free
  • Canada/Mexico: 1 Journal: $10.00
  • Other Countries: 1 Journal: $30.00
Directories

The Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies (ABCT) is an interest group of mental health professionals and is not a certifying organization. The Association, therefore, does not make specific referrals, but does make its list of members and specialties available.

ABCT is not a certifying organization and does not make specific referrals. This service does not include and does not intend to confer opinions, ratings, or reviews of participating professionals. ABCT assumes no responsibility with respect to the selection of a therapist and the outcome of the therapy. This list is provided as a public service and includes the names and clinical practice information of ABCT Full Members who choose to participate in this service. The absence of the name of a behavior therapist from this list in no way implies that they are not a competent behavior therapist; it only implies that they do not participate in this particular service.

We would appreciate your dropping us a line to know if our service was helpful to you. Please keep in mind that the listing in the Find A Therapist section makes no representation with respect to the success of your treatment. ABCT assumes no responsibility for the results of your therapy or the associated costs.

Links

As a service to its members and to other interested in behavior therapy and cognitive behavior therapy, ABCT maintains links to organizations with similar interests and goals. ABCT neither reviews nor endorses these linked web sites and is not responsible for their content.

How to Contact Us

For any questions or comments regarding our information or security practices, you may contact us by e-mail at teisler@abct.org or by mail at David Teisler, CAE, Director of Communications, Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies, 305 Seventh Avenue, 16th Floor, New York, NY 10001-6008

 

 
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