Continuing Education for Psychologists
Continuing Education for Social Work
Continuing Education for Counselors
Continuing Education for Nurses
“I thought this was among the best of the webinars in which I have participated. Presented did thorough research and was very knowledgeable in the area. I learned/relearned aspects of dealing with my clients originating from other parts of the world.”-Gary C., Psychologist, Texas
This course will satisfy your cultural diversity requirement.
Cultural competence in providing mental health treatment is one of the most overlooked issues amongst today’s psychologists. This workshop will provide a brief review of relevant research and models of cultural competency in the practice of psychology, highlighting common challenges for both practitioners and clients. Worldview differences pertaining to race, ethnicity, and religion and its implications for the therapeutic relationship will also be discussed. Specific implications related to child, adolescent, and family therapy will be explored. Practical skills will be offered to clinicians seeking ways of understanding their clients’ cultural values and creating a safe environment for therapy as it applies to children and adolescents. Experiential exercises will be included to bring to light how cultural group membership may not be visible or considered in working with clients. Participants will then be given opportunities to learn how to apply reviewed theories in practice using case examples.
This course satisfies your cultural diversity requirement.
Treating Arab/Middle Eastern populations in the United States has recently become of interest within the field of clinical psychology because of increased immigration of these groups over the last decade. Many Arabs have immigrated to benefit from financial and occupational opportunities; however, others have left their countries of origin in the pursuit of greater freedom and to flee from persecution. Arab sexual minorities are among these groups. This seminar will provide a brief description of Arab populations with regard to ethnic, religious and cultural backgrounds. It will also explore the experiences of Arabs with same-sex attractions and the impact of familial, cultural, and religious values on the expression of sexuality and identity. Finally,recommendations will be presented to assist clinicians who seek to increase cultural competence working with this unique population.
The Arab/ Middle Eastern community constitutes a culturally rich and diverse ethnic group; however, in contrast to other ethnic groups in the United States,this group has received little attention in the literature. This seminar will provide a brief description of Arab populations with regard to ethnic, religious and cultural backgrounds. It will also explore the impact of actual and perceived experiences of discrimination and prejudice on Arab client mental health. Finally, this seminar will present recommendations for culturally sensitive treatment interventions for clinicians who wish to work with this population.
In this webinar, Dr. Williams will distinguish between color blind and multicultural approaches. She will talk about racial identity in blacks and whites and talk about the impact of cultural stereotypes. She will identify the impact of discrimination and racism on mental health. This webinar will also focus on practical skills in working with African American clients, looking at cultural mistrust, diagnostic issues, and Afrocentric values. Finally, Dr. Williams will highlight the literature on race and IQ and psychopathology assessment. She will help participants in defining culturally sensitive therapy.
This course will satisfy your ethics requirement.Religion and spirituality are important dimensions of most individuals’ lives. Yet, many mental health clinicians do not receive education and training focused on how to address these issues, when appropriate, with their clients. This webinar provides information on the roles of spirituality and religion in many clients’ lives, how to address our own biases about them and how our own beliefs may impact how we view and address them, how to appropriately assess each client’s treatment needs to include religious and spiritual issues and concerns, and how to tap into clients’ beliefs, practices, and faith communities as sources of strength that may enhance the professional services we provide. Ethics issues, challenges, and dilemmas are addressed, and an ethical decision-making model is shared and clinical examples are provided and discussed to illustrate its application. Recommendations for ethical and clinically effective practice are provided.
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