This intensive 5-day training program was created by Dr. Lata McGinn in response to multiple requests from clinicians who have begun learning cognitive behavior therapy through self-study or workshops and are looking to increase their ability to apply CBT concepts and strategies in their current practice. Clinicians also have the opportunity to receive ongoing consultation following the training. The CBT foundational qualifies you to apply to become a Certified Affiliate through the Academy of Cognitive Therapy by providing you with the 40 hours of required training specifically in cognitive therapy. The training will cover a range of strategies, foundational to advanced, including:
• Creating a CBT case conceptualization with the client’s participation to produce meaningful treatment plans and guide therapeutic interventions;
• Defining behavioral targets with precision and measuring treatment outcomes;
• Utilizing specific cognitive and behavioral strategies, including psycho-education, cognitive restructuring, behavioral experiments and additional self-management training;
• Adapting CBT with couples, parents, and children/adolescents.
Who Can Attend
Professionals and students interested in building and deepening understanding of CBT principles in practice.
33 Continuing Education Credit Hours will be offered for this training to NY Social Workers and all Psychologists.
Daily Workshop Schedule:
12pm-1pm: Lunch on your own
1pm-5pm: Workshop (Friday ends at 3 pm)
Workshop Registration Fee and Deadline:
Registration and payment postmarked by 6/6/17
Standard Rate - $1200 / Student Rate $1000
Registration and payment postmarked after 6/6/17
Standard Rate - $1300 / Student Rate - $1100
Required Readings (in advance of workshop):
• Beck, J (2011) Cognitive Behavior Therapy: Basics and Beyond
• Leahy, R.L., Holland, S.J., and McGinn, L.K. (2011) Treatment Plans and Interventions for Depression and Anxiety Disorders
For more information about this course, ongoing consultations, and registration forms, please visit cbc-psychology.com