Psychological Treatments for Addictive Disorders: A One-Day Conference

New York State Psychological Association Division on Addictions and The North Bronx Healthcare Network Department of Psychology Presents:
Psychological Treatments for Addictive Disorders: A One-Day Conference

November 1, 2013

Jacobi Medical Center
Corporate Training Center
Building 4 Nurse’s Residence, 2 East
1400 Pelham Parkway South
Bronx, NY 10461

Register Now!

You can also register for this event by calling central office at 800-732-3933.

Schedule
8:30-9:00 am
Registration

9:00-9:15 am
Greetings and Introductions
Richard Juman, PsyD, Past-President of NYSPA

9:20 -10:10 am
One Size Doesn’t Fit All: Moving Between Treatment Models
Alexandra Woods, PhD, President, Division on Addiction; Independent
Practice, New York City

10:10- 10:30 am – BREAK

10:30-11:45 am
Working with Complexity: Integrating Psychoanalytic Thinking in the Treatment of Substance Misuse
Debra Rothschild, PhD, Independent Practice; Faculty, NYU Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis

11:45-12:45 pm –  LUNCH

12:45-1:30 pm
Reflections on Group Process with Substance Abusers
Ilana Breslau PhD, Senior Psychologist, NCB Outpatient Psychiatry Department;
Jane Caflisch, PhD, Postdoctoral Fellow, Columbia University Counseling and Psychological Services

1:35-3:05 pm
Speaking One’s Mind: Using Chairwork Dialogues to Treat Trauma and Addictions
Scott Kellogg, PhD, New York University and The Chairwork/Schema Therapy Treatment Project

3:05-3:30 pm – BREAK

3:30-5:00 pm
Embracing Ambivalence is the Path to Recovery: A Skills Building Session
Andrew Tatarsky, PhD, Founder and Director, Center for Optimal Living

Registration Fees:
Professionals: $40
Students/Trainees: $20
Free of charge for Psychology Staff at NCB and JMC

1 thought on “Psychological Treatments for Addictive Disorders: A One-Day Conference

  1. This sounds like a very interesting conference on an issue that I’m vey interested with a population that I think even amongst psychologists can sometimes be looked upon with a bit of disdain due to societal perceptions. Another aspect that I think we need to look at treatment though is through ethics, like how’ve we looked at it through the lens of research. The New York Times had a very interesting piece (http://www.nytimes.com/2013/09/30/opinion/psychotherapys-image-problem.html?_r=0) that talks about psychology’s need to promote the efficacy of treatment modalities other than pharmaceutical intervention. I think that conferences like this are one of the areas where this can begin.

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