Interpersonal Neurobiology - Live Online (6 CE)

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Course Level: Beginner, Intermediate

This Course Is For: Social Workers, Counselors, and Marriage & Family Therapists

Course Format: This is a live, interactive online course taught by an instructor via Zoom. Participants are required to attend the live online workshop, participate in group discussion, and complete the course evaluation before earning the certificate of attendance.

Course Developed by: Andrew Teton, MA, LMFT

Bio: Andrew Teton, MA, LMFT, presents the concepts of Interpersonal Neurobiology in a clear, engaging manner that synthesizes the ideas and interventions that characterize this new paradigm to the delivery of mental health services. Andrew's years of studying this topic and his passion for Interpersonal Neurobiology are clearly evident in his articulate and humorous manner of delivery.

Course Reviewed by: Jennifer Kolb, LCSW

Bio: Jennifer Kolb, LCSW; Social Work Consultant, reviewed and determined the course meets requirements for continuing education in the field of social work. This course is appropriate for masters and clinical level social workers. Jennifer graduated with a Master’s degree in Social Work with a specialization in Marriage and Family Therapy from the University of Louisville, Kentucky. She specializes in school-based psychotherapy with children and adolescents, as well as licensing exam coaching and preparation.

Course Description: This presentation provides a general overview of the ways in which mental processes are grounded in the brain, describes how neuropsychology is most commonly used in applied settings, and discusses some of the ways in which people are learning to harness the power of mental processes to change the brain in order to improve outcomes and quality of life.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Understand the principles and implications of interpersonal neurobiology.
  2. Distinguish the functions of the mind compared to functions of the brain.
  3. Understand the concept of mental health and integration from the Interpersonal neurobiological perspective.
  4. Be familiar with the nine domains of integration and the role of linkage and differentiation among and between these domains in terms of promoting mental health.
  5. Utilize techniques to help clients become more integrated and flexible in their lives through stimulating neuronal activation and growth.
  6. Utilize the principles of being mindfully attuned in order to facilitate therapeutic engagement and dyadic regulation.
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