This web conference will identify and illustrate some of the essential means by which to deliver cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) competently. Regardless of whether participants expect to follow set, manualized protocols or conduct principle-based, individually-conceptualized CBT, this workshop will communicate the core components of effective CBT practice.
Special emphasis will be placed on creating good session structure with a flexible agenda, establishing an atmosphere of collaborative empiricism, utilizing specific CBT techniques both in session and for homework, and improving the therapeutic relationship as a value in its own right, using it as an aid toward conceptualization and intervention. Participants will learn to infuse these elements with cultural awareness and adherence to professional and humanistic ethics. The workshop will also describe and discuss some of the core values at the heart of CBT, including ways to openly communicate and model these values to people in therapy. Further, participants will learn the importance of using and practicing CBT methods on themselves and becoming skilled at self-reflection, so that their actions with clients are mindful, congruent, and beneficent. In addition, the workshop will focus on the ways in which competent therapists achieve higher levels of proficiency by making CBT sessions more memorable and inspirational to those in therapy.
This web conference is designed to help clinicians:
If you have any questions or concerns about this web conference or would like more information, please contact us here.
"I felt he was very credible and I appreciated him sharing his expertise. He makes CBT seem so effortless!" - Heather Bade, LMSW
"He clearly enjoys his work with clients, and his satisfaction and competency come through." - Linda K. Lavin, MS, NCC, LMHC
Two CE credits will be provided by GoodTherapy.org for attending this web conference in its entirety.
GoodTherapy.org is also an Approved Education Provider by NAADAC, The Association for Addiction Professionals (provider #135463). Of the eight counselor skill groups ascribed to by NAADAC, this course is classified within counseling services.
GoodTherapy.org is an NBCC-Approved Continuing Education Provider (ACEPTM) and may offer NBCC-approved clock hours for events that meet NBCC requirements.
GoodTherapy.org, provider #1352, is approved as a provider for social work continuing education by the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB) www.aswb.org, through the Approved Continuing Education (ACE) program. ASWB Approval Period: March 30, 2016 through March 30, 2019. Social workers should contact their regulatory board to determine course approval. Social workers participating in this course will receive two clinical continuing education clock hours.
GoodTherapy.org is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. GoodTherapy.org maintains responsibility for this program and its content.
GoodTherapy.org, SW CPE is recognized by the New York State Education Department's State Board for Social Work as an approved provider of continuing education for licensed social workers #0395.
To receive CE credit hours for an archived event, you will need to complete a survey as well as a 12 or 15-question exam, verifying that you listened to or watched the event in its entirety. Archived CE events generally are considered "homestudy" by licensing boards.
Premium or Pro Membership with GoodTherapy includes access to this web conference at no cost. Not yet a Premium or Pro Member? Mental health professionals can attend this live web conference for $29.95 or access the homestudy recording for $14.95.
If the event is canceled by GoodTherapy, registrants who purchased the event will be notified and the charge for the event will be refunded
If you have any questions or would like information regarding disability accommodations, please contact us.
Cory F. Newman, PhD, ABPP, is a psychology professor in the department of psychiatry at the University of Pennsylvania's Perelman School of Medicine, where he also directs the Center for Cognitive Therapy. He previously served as a supervisor and protocol therapist in a number of outcome studies that tested CBT for such problems as panic disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, bipolar disorder, and borderline personality disorder. He also participated in large-scale, multi-site trials, such as the NIDA Treatment of Cocaine Abuse Project.
Dr. Newman has lectured and presented CBT workshops worldwide, traveling to fifteen countries. He has authored many chapters and articles on CBT and other topics such as clinical supervision and training, the therapeutic relationship, substance abuse, suicide and non-suicidal self-injurious behavior, personality disorders, anxiety and avoidance, mood disorders, and other concerns. Dr. Newman has authored and co-authored several books, including Core Competencies in Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy: Becoming an Effective and Competent Cognitive-Behavioral Therapist and Bipolar Disorder: A Cognitive Therapy Approach, for which he was the lead author.
His teaching awards at the University of Pennsylvania include the Earl Bond Award for excellence in supervising and mentoring psychiatry residents and the Penn Psychotherapy Professorship Award for clinical teaching. For more information on Dr. Newman's publications and his work at the Perelman School of Medicine, please visit his faculty page on the University of Pennsylvania's website.