All CE Events

    • 09/28/2021
    • 1:00 PM - 3:00 PM
    • Zoom
    Register

    Integration of Mobile Mental Health Apps Along the Continuum of Care

    September 28, 2021
    1:00 - 3:00 PM
    Zoom

    Speakers: Dr. Jeane Bosch & Dr. Natalia Escobar Walsh

    Given the potential broad reach of mobile mental health apps and other digital resources, the National Center for PTSD, under the auspices of the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs (VA), has developed a suite of free, publicly available mobile mental health apps and online programs designed to support those with mental health needs such as PTSD and other related concerns.
    This introductory course will provide an overview of VA mobile mental health apps as well as a comprehensive review of the rationale for incorporating mobile apps into various points of care. Presenters will also offer live demonstrations of the self-care apps and review basic functions of several treatment companion apps (e.g., CPT Coach, PE Coach, CBT-I Coach). Current research and the latest clinical developments in the use of a mobile applications for self-care and the enhancement of clinical care, especially in the context of telehealth will also be reviewed. Participants will gain knowledge regarding the various steps to clinical integration of mobile apps into treatment, which will include a discussion about privacy and security concerns, as well as ethical and cultural considerations.


    1.  Describe the basic components of NCPTSD’s self-care and treatment companion mobile apps
    2.   Describe the empirical support for the integration of mobile apps in mental health treatment and self-management of symptoms.
    3.    Identify 3 considerations related to client preferences and cultural differences when integrating mobile apps into treatment


    Presenters


    Jeane Bosch is a Clinical Psychologist with the National Center for PTSD, Training and Dissemination Division. She is a Facilitator for a quality improvement project that aims to expand the reach of VA mobile apps to improve care provided to Veterans. She received her PhD in Clinical Psychology from Saint Louis University. Prior to her current position she was an Advanced Research Fellow in Women’s Health at the San Diego VA Healthcare System/UCSD where her research broadly focused on the intersection between interpersonal trauma, health behaviors and health outcomes. Dr. Bosch is trained in evidenced-based treatments for PTSD, has worked with diverse populations including female Veterans, specifically those with histories of Military Sexual Trauma.


    Natalia Escobar Walsh, Ph.D., is a staff psychologist with the VASDHS Posttraumatic Stress Disorders Clinical Team as well as an Assistant Clinical Professor at UCSD in the Department of Psychiatry. Dr. Walsh’s academic and professional career has focused on how to address the needs of underserved populations, emphasizing on evidence-based psychosocial interventions for trauma-exposed individuals. Dr. Walsh completed her clinical psychology internship through UCSD/Rady Children’s Hospital and her postdoctoral clinical psychology fellowship through UCSD/VASDHS, where she developed expertise in evidence-based trauma-focused interventions across the lifespan. She has also served at-need communities as a bilingual middle school teacher through the Teach for America program and as a social service provider for foster youth and families involved with San Diego County Child Welfare Services. She has used these experiences to inform her clinical and academic practice and continues to apply her expertise in trauma-focused interventions through her role as VASDHS’s mHealth Specialist.

    Target Audience:  

    Licensed Psychologists, Undergraduate and Graduate Psychology & Social Work Students and Allied Mental Health Professionals, Community Members, Community Based Organizations that provide mental health or, other social services to African American children, Youth and Adults.

    Conflict of interest or commercial support:

    There is no commercial support related to this program and she is not getting paid by your company for this course. There is no conflict of interest related to this program.


    Conflicts of Interest:
     As an APA-approved sponsor of continuing education, San Diego Psychological Association is committed to the identification and resolution of potential conflicts of interest in the planning, promotion, delivery, and evaluation of continuing education. Please review the conflict of interest guideline below.

    APA Guidelines Regarding Potential Conflicts of Interest
    Consistent with concepts outlined in the APA Ethical Principles of Psychologists and Code of Conduct, potential conflicts of interest occur when an individual assumes a professional role in the planning, promotion, delivery, or evaluation of continuing education where personal, professional, legal, financial, or other interests could reasonably be expected to impair his or her objectivity, competence, or effectiveness.

    CE Grievance Procedure
    SDPA is fully committed to conducting all activities in strict conformance with the APAs Ethical Principles of Psychologists.  SDPA will comply with all legal and ethical responsibilities to be non-discriminatory in promotional activities, program content and in the treatment of program participants.  
    See CE Grievance Procedure.

    Attendance Policy:
     CE Credit and Certificates will not be issued to those who arrive later than 10 minutes or leave early from any course scheduled time. This policy is strictly enforced to ensure compliance with APA Guidelines.

    Cancellation Policy:  No refund will be given to any registered individual who is a no-show to a course. Any individual canceling within 72 hours of a course will be refunded 50% of the course fee.

    ADA Compliant venue for accessibility accommodations contact Tami Magaro - sdpa@sdpsych.org.

                                                                     

    American Psychological Association
    The San Diego Psychological Association (SDPA) is approved by the American Psychological Association (APA) to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. SDPA maintains responsibility for this program and its content.

    LCSW, LFMT, LEP & LPCC
    In California, APA approved CE’s are valid for licensed psychologists, licensed school psychologists, LCSW, LMFT, LEP & LPCC licensees. Though APA is a national organization, the out of state licensee should check with their state governing board to make sure that APA approved CE'’s are valid in their state for their license. 

    • 11/06/2021
    • 9:00 AM - 5:30 PM
    • Zoom
    Register

    FALL CONFERENCE

    VIRTUAL ONLINE ONLY FULL CONFERENCE

    Coming to Terms: 
    The Art and Science of Conflict Resolution,
    Reconciliation and Civility

    November 6, 2021
    8:45 am - 5:30 pm
    ZOOM

    5.5 CEs

    CLICK HERE FOR FULL AGENDA

    GROUP RATES (10 + People) 15% Discount please email the office with names and emails of all group attendees with one cc for payment.

    EARLY BIRD REGISTRATION ENDS 10/15/21

    Registration Fees
    Per course

     Early-Bird
    10/15/21
     REGULAR 
    ENDS 11/5/21
     Member $100  $130
     Member Student  $20  $45
     Non-Member
    $150  $175
     Non-Member Student
    $50  $65


    Target Audience:  

    Licensed Psychologists, Undergraduate and Graduate Psychology & Social Work Students and Allied Mental Health Professionals, Community Members, Community Based Organizations that provide mental health or, other social services to African American children, Youth and Adults.

    Mastering Civility 1.25 CEs


    Presenter: Dr. Christine Porath

    To live together in society, individuals must make sacrifices and exercise restraint, and the sum of these efforts to respect others is referred to as civility. Its converse, incivility, is conceptualized as rude, discourteous behavior that shows low regard for others and violates norms of mutual respect in social interactions. Examples of incivility include talking to others in a condescending manner, making demeaning remarks, and not listening during a conversation. Incivility is one type of workplace aggression, but relative to constructs such deviance, violence, and anti-social behavior, incivility is less intense and more ambiguous with regard to intent. Both experienced and witnessed incivility link to a variety of negative workplace outcomes such as greater distraction, greater stress, lower performance on routine and creative tasks, lower job satisfaction, worse health, and higher turnover.

    Given the difficulty of avoiding rudeness in our society, understanding the impact of exposure to rudeness is critical. These disruptions can even be catastrophic, as exposure to rudeness has been shown to negatively impact medical teams’ diagnoses and the performance of the procedures they employ, that ultimately could increase mortality.

    To provide an enhanced understanding of how exposure to incivility may have serious impacts, I present research that shows that mere exposure to rudeness is taking a toll on people, robbing us of cognitive resources, negatively affecting mental health, decreasing our focus and performance, and making it more difficult for us to think clearly. I present data on what civility buys people, in the form of greater health, collaboration, and performance. I discuss recommendations for what individuals, clinicians, and leaders can do to minimize the noxious effects of incivility and increase thriving in organizations, communities, and in society.

    Learning Objectives:

    1. List three costs of incivility (e.g., mental health, performance, stress) and three benefits of civility (e.g., inclusion, collaboration, performance) to clients, their teams, and their organizations.

    2. Describe one method for helping a person, clinician, or leader reflect on how civil they are so they are able to link the consequences to their actions.

    3. Describe the toll of incivility on mental health and strategies for clinicians to coach people on how best to minimize these effects.

    4. Discuss how rudeness, incivility and negativity is contagious based on scientific evidence.

    5. Provide individuals with several antidotes to incivility to better cope with the effects on them and those they interact with.

    Dr. Christine Porath (Ph.D. UNC-Chapel Hill; B.A. Holy Cross) is a tenured professor at McDonough School of Business at Georgetown University. Porath is author of Mastering Community, Mastering Civility, and co-author of The Cost of Bad Behavior. She published in Academy of Management Journal, Journal of Applied Psychology, Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, Journal of Consumer Research, Harvard Business Review Psychology Today, New York Times, Wall Street Journal, McKinsey Quarterly, Washington Post and others.

    She’s worked with Google, United Nations, World Bank, Microsoft, Genentech, Marriott, 3M, Verizon, Ford, World Health Organization, and Cleveland Clinic.

    She partners with The Mighty, the largest health community in the world. Her most recent piece in Harvard Business Review included data of over 70,000 community members’ mental health. Porath is partnering with coaches, mental coaches, psychologists, collegiate players, and Olympians and World Cup players as part of a new book.

    Creating Peace One Couple at a Time  1.5 CEs

    Presenter: Dr. Nancy Young

    To change the world, we can start with one couple at a time, and carry the attitudes of curiosity, respect, and compassion outward. Drs. John & Julie Gottman have conducted psychological, observational, and physiological research on couples, leading to a theory for what ingredients make up successful long-term relationships. Even the best couples were found to argue about the same 69% of “perpetual” issues repeatedly.  The Gottman model has been validated with all kinds of couples: heterosexuals, lesbians and gays, couples in poverty, the wealthy, racially and age-diverse populations. 

    The Gottman approach provides both a conceptual blueprint and practical tools/exercises designed to help couples build/improve relationships, including managing inevitable conflicts. Given individual variation in conflict reactivity, strategies must be implemented to lower arousal to enable processing to resume. Intervention occurs in a context of positive affect and healthy communication, created by avoiding the four main destructive conversation patterns, which were found to escalate conflict. How to overcome these hindrances and substitute constructive conversation patterns, or “antidotes”, will be explained. The key is to cultivate deeply respectful curiosity that encourages continuing conversations.

    Four practical tools for use with couples’ conflict management will be discussed: (1) a speaker-listener exercise, the Gottman-Rapoport protocol, for listening, understanding, and validation; (2) a “Dreams Within Conflict” exercise, in which an openness to vulnerability and compassion is cultivated; 3) a Compromise exercise to find small  solutions to difficult issues;  and 4 ) the Aftermath of a Regrettable Incident, to process arguments after the fact. Using these effective, validated tools, we can view couples’ conflict management work as a microcosm for healing division and discord and promote greater harmony in our diverse world.  

    Learning Objectives:

    1. Describe the importance of physiologic reactivity in couples therapy and how this can affect conflict escalation    
    2. List 4 destructive conversation patterns and their antidotes, and describe how these factors affect the management of conflict in relationships
    3. Identify 4 practical conflict management interventions to use with couples 

    Dr. Nancy Young has over thirty years of experience specializing in therapy with adult individuals, couples, and groups. She emphasizes compassion and nonjudgment, while using a holistic/transpersonal approach.  Utilizing a variety of therapeutic methods, including cognitive-behavioral, Voice Dialogue, EMDR, and Gottman Method couple’s therapy, Dr. Young is certified in EMDR. She is a Certified Gottman Method Couple’s Therapist, an Art & Science of Love (Gottman) Workshop Leader, and a Gottman Level 1, 2, & 3 Master Trainer,

    For twenty years at Chapman University, Dr. Young taught Psychology classes, such as: Introduction to Psychology, Interpersonal Attraction & Romantic Love, Human Sexuality, Sexual Disorders & Treatment, and Chemical Dependency Treatment. Dr. Young's academic research interests were on romantic love—the differences between intense/compelling ("limerent") and secure/comfortable ("attachment") love experiences, behavioral self-reliance in women, and the use of videotaped therapy in chemical dependency treatment.

    Attitudes Toward Civility and Reconciliation: Expanding the Role of N-of-1  1.25 CE PENDING APPROVAL (In review now)

    Presenters: Janette S. Williams, IMBA, PhD

    Course Description: 

    Learning Objectives: 


    Dr. Janette S. Williams is a consulting/organizational psychologist and business consultant. Her work focuses primarily on tapping into the ingenuity and collective wisdom of individuals and groups to solve complex organizational challenges. With over thirty years of extensive insight working in the private, public, non-profit, and government sectors, she infuses a multidiscipline system approach to increase motivation/productivity of employees, while reducing costs/expenses for the organization. Besides consulting, Dr. Williams is a program faculty at several colleges in San Diego, CA. She has taught graduate and undergraduate courses and workshops on Cultural Diversity in Organizations, Business Principles, Motivation and Productivity, Strategic/Change Management, Leadership in Healthcare, Creativity and Innovation, and Organizational Behavior. Janette holds a BS in Cognitive Science from UC San Diego, an International MBA from the Marshall Goldsmith School of Management, and a PhD in Organizational/Consulting Psychology from Alliant International.

    Mitigating the Impact of Parental Conflict on Children 1.5 CEs 


    Presenter: Shawn Weber J. D. 

    Research shows that parental conflict, particularly in family law cases, can cause emotional and physical harm to children.  Although legal rights and responsibilities are a large part of the discussion relating to family law disputes, the potential and actual harm to children resulting from parenting disputes is largely a matter of public health.  The judicial processes available to families for divorce and child custody disputes are largely focused on legal concerns rather than addressing the short-term and long-term health of the parties.  While the “best interests of the child” standard is employed in California legal processes, this standard fails to address the impact of adversarial processes which encourage rather than reduce conflict. 

    The presenter proposes the use of various methods of alternative dispute resolution aimed at reducing parental conflict and children’s exposure to such conflict.  The role of the mental health professional in working with legal professionals in a collaborative context to reduce conflict is also discussed.  The presenter will survey models of dispute resolution in common use today including mediation, Collaborative Practice and Parenting Coordination.  The presenter will discuss current California law relating to custody and visitation issues.  Finally, the presenter will address various legal concerns mental health practitioners may face in assisting families engaged in judicial processes and how to pragmatically avoid pitfalls.

    Teaching styles will include a didactic “lecture” format and will include significant question and answer time for exchange of experiences and ideas.  The objective is to provide practical suggestions for how mental health professionals can participate positively in family law dispute resolution processes to reduce parental conflict and its negative impact on children.

    Learning Objectives:

    1. Describe how parental conflict  can adversely affect emotional/developmental aspects of a child’s life.
    2. Identify 2-3 conflict resolution approaches  which may be used by psychologists or family law practitioners, which may mitigate the negative effects of parental conflict on children during a divorce or significant family conflict.
    3. Describe how a psychologist might  discern when their client may need an attorney, how to find a qualified family law attorney, and clinical/ethical issues  for psychologists in referring to and  coordinating with family law attorneys in compliance with BOP regulations.

    Shawn Weber is a San Diego divorce attorney,  specifically trained in Divorce Mediation and  in Collaborative Practice. For more than 20 years, Shawn has worked exclusively in the area of family law. He is certified by the State Bar of California Board of Legal Specialization as a Legal Specialist in Family Law. As a co-founder of the nationally prominent mediation training company, Family Resolution Institute, Shawn provides basic and advanced training to mediators from around the country.

    He served as President of the statewide organization Collaborative Practice California (CP Cal) from 2015 to 2016.  Additionally, Shawn was honored to receive the prestigious Eureka Award in 2015 for making “significant contributions and demonstrating an abiding dedication to establishing and sustaining Collaborative Practice in California.” Shawn regularly serves as a Judge Pro Tem with the Mandatory Settlement Conference panel for the Superior Court of California, County of San Diego.

    The Way Out - How to Overcome Toxic Polarization - NO CEs for this course

    Presenter: Peter T. Coleman, Ph.D.

    The partisan divide in the United States has widened to a chasm. Legislators vote along party lines and rarely cross the aisle. Political polarization is personal, too—and it is making us miserable. Surveys show that Americans have become more fearful and hateful of supporters of the opposing political party and imagine that they hold much more extreme views than they actually do. We have cordoned ourselves off: we prefer to date and marry those with similar opinions and are less willing to spend time with people on the other side. How can we loosen the grip of this toxic polarization and start working on our most pressing problems?

    The Way Out offers an escape from this morass. The social psychologist Peter T. Coleman explores how conflict resolution and complexity science provide guidance for dealing with seemingly intractable political differences. Deploying the concept of attractors in dynamical systems, he explains why we are stuck in this rut as well as the unexpected ways that deeply rooted oppositions can and do change. Coleman meticulously details principles and practices for navigating and healing the difficult divides in our homes, workplaces, and communities, blending compelling personal accounts from his years of working on entrenched conflicts with lessons from leading-edge research. The Way Out is a vital and timely guide to breaking free from the cycle of mutual contempt in order to better our lives, relationships, and country.

    Dr. Peter T Coleman is a professor of psychology and education at Columbia University who studies polarizing, intractable conflict and sustainable peace, and whose next book titled, The Way Out: How to Overcome Toxic Polarization will be released by Columbia University Press on June 1, 2021.

    ----------------

    Conflict of interest or commercial support:

    There is no commercial support related to this program and she is not getting paid by your company for this course. There is no conflict of interest related to this program.

    Conflict of interest or commercial support:

    Presenters state that they have no conflicts of interest and are not receiving commercial support for this course. 

    CE Grievance Procedure
    SDPA is fully committed to conducting all activities in strict conformance with the APAs Ethical Principles of Psychologists.  SDPA will comply with all legal and ethical responsibilities to be non-discriminatory in promotional activities, program content and in the treatment of program participants.  
    See CE Grievance Procedure.

    Attendance Policy:
     CE Credit and Certificates will not be issued to those who arrive later than 10 minutes or leave early from any course scheduled time. This policy is strictly enforced to ensure compliance with APA Guidelines.

    Cancellation Policy:  No refund will be given to any registered individual who is a no-show to a course. Any individual canceling within 72 hours of a course will be refunded 50% of the course fee.

    ADA Compliant venue for accessibility accommodations contact Tami Magaro - sdpa@sdpsych.org.

                                                                     

    American Psychological Association
    The San Diego Psychological Association (SDPA) is approved by the American Psychological Association (APA) to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. SDPA maintains responsibility for this program and its content.

    LCSW, LFMT, LEP & LPCC
    In California, APA approved CE’s are valid for licensed psychologists, licensed school psychologists, LCSW, LMFT, LEP & LPCC licensees. Though APA is a national organization, the out of state licensee should check with their state governing board to make sure that APA approved CE'’s are valid in their state for their license. 

    See SDPA Website Continuing Education Policies.

Past events

06/26/2021 Community Event - Hold Me Tight© Couples Workshop
11/06/2020 Community CE Event - Why am I doing this? A Fundamental Mindset to Help You Build a Meaningful Helping Career and Avoid Burnout
11/06/2020 Community Event - Immigration Evaluations Training: Evaluating Hardship for Waivers of Inadmissibility
10/24/2020 SDPA FC INDIVIDUAL COURSE - Culture Specific Models of Service Delivery & Practice
10/24/2020 SDPA FC INDIVIDUAL COURSE - Racial Trauma and African-American Men
10/24/2020 SDPA FC INDIVIDUAL COURSE - Post Traumatic Slave Syndrome
10/23/2020 SDPA FC INDIVIDUAL COURSE - The Ethnohistoric Legacy of Slavery in America as a Root Cause of Health Inequities for African Americans and Post Traumatic Slavery Disorder (PTSD)
10/23/2020 SDPA FC INDIVIDUAL COURSE - A Crisis of Access to Service: A New Specialty and the Advancement of Prescriptive Authority for Psychologists
10/23/2020 SDPA FC INDIVIDUAL COURSE - Understanding Mechanisms that are Associated with Increased Health Risks for African Americans
10/23/2020 Community CE Event - Reconnection: The Sexual Health Needs of Pre-Menopausal Breast Cancer Survivors
10/23/2020 Community CE Event - Assessing Psychological Impact of Trauma in Victims of Domestic Violence, Violent Crimes, or Human Trafficking
10/23/2020 SDPA FC INDIVIDUAL COURSE - ¡Que Padre! An Intersectional, Strengths-Based Lens on Research and Practice with New Latino Fathers
10/23/2020 SDPA FALL CONFERENCE FULL EVENT - Systemic Racism's Bitter Pill: A Closer Look at Health Disparities
10/16/2020 Community Event - Suicide Therapies That Work
09/18/2020 SDPA CE Course Webinar - The Emerging Role of Psychologists in the Immigration Field
09/17/2020 Community CE Event - Integrating Social Ecological Approaches to Adolescent Substance Use in Systems of Care
07/17/2020 Community Event - CICAMH
06/26/2020 SDPA CE Event - Leaning Into Masculinity: Applying the New APA Guidelines for the Psychological Practice with Boys and Men
06/20/2020 SDPA Addictive Disorder Committee - Learn more about CBT for Addictive Behaviors
06/06/2020 SDPA Member CE Event - Transforming Resistance: Working with the Challenges of Defense & Anxiety to Promote Rapid Therapeutic Change
04/25/2020 SDPA Member CE Event - Ethical and Practical Considerations for Private Practice
04/03/2020 SDPA Member Event - Suicide Therapies That Work
03/21/2020 SDPA CE Event - CANCELED Transgender 101: An Introduction to Treatment and Evaluation of Transgender Clients
03/14/2020 SDPA Member Event - San Diego Bowen Family Systems Theory Conference
02/20/2020 SDPA Member Event - DBT and Substance Use Disorders
12/16/2019 SDPA Member Event - Integrating Measurement Into Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT): A Review of Best Practices
12/06/2019 SDPA Event - Many Voices/One Heart Celebration
12/06/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - The Art & Science of Love Couples Workshop
11/14/2019 Community Event - Serving Our Military and Veteran Clients
11/13/2019 Community CE Event - Neuropsychology in Transition Conference
11/08/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - Relationships in Conflict
11/08/2019 Community Event - Tour of SD County Office of Emergency Operations
10/26/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - San Diego Bowen Family Systems Theory Conference
10/26/2019 SDPA CE Event - FC Integrating Sexual Health into Clinical Practice
10/11/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - The Art & Science of Love Couples Workshop
09/30/2019 Community CE Event - Navy SEAL Foundation Impact Forum
09/26/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - AToN Center CE Event
09/13/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - Diversity in Parenting Conference
08/09/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - The Art & Science of Love Couples Workshop
06/20/2019 SDPA CE Event - Global and Diverse Leadership
06/07/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - This is the Talking Cure
05/17/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - Law & Ethics 2019
05/10/2019 SDPA Member Event - Superhero Therapy
05/10/2019 Community CE Event - The Neuroscience of Mindfulness-Based Meditation
05/06/2019 SDPA Event - An Emerging Framework for Healthcare
05/05/2019 SDPA CE Event - Reducing Health Disparities in Our Communities
05/04/2019 SDPA CE Event - Multiple Pathways in Addiction Recovery: How to Respond to Common Challenges
04/26/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - The Art & Science of Love Couples Workshop
04/05/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - You Said What? Becoming a Better Supervisor 2019
03/29/2019 Community Event - Update of Laws Affecting the Practice of Psychology
03/23/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - "...something deep...": Emotion, Perception, and Bias in Bowen Theory
03/22/2019 SDPA Collaborative CE Event - 4th Annual CICAMH
03/01/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - Shamanic Perspectives on Healing
02/16/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - The Hold Me Tight Workshop
02/08/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - Healing Power of Symbolic Memory
02/07/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - Pesso-Boyden System Training
02/01/2019 SDPA Member CE Event - The Predicted Stages of Growth in Couples
11/30/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - Hidden Life of Families
11/03/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - The Hold Me Tight Workshop
10/27/2018 SDPA CE Event - Fall Conference
10/26/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - Law & Ethics 2018
10/26/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - Hold Me Tight For Polyamorous
10/19/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - Transforming Interlocking Relational Trauma
10/18/2018 Community CE Event - 2018 NLPA Conference
10/12/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - Suicide Therapies That Work
10/01/2018 Community CE Event - Navy SEAL Foundation Impact Forum
09/28/2018 Community CE Event - California Sleep Society Educational
09/22/2018 Community CE Event - Walk to End Alzheimer
09/14/2018 CPA CE Event - Essentials in Clinical Psychopharmacology for Aging Adults
09/13/2018 Community CE Event - Early Childhood Mental Health Conference
09/08/2018 Community CE Event - Seeking Safety
08/10/2018 Community CE Event - Motivational Interviewing
08/04/2018 SDPA CE Event - Gender Identity, Culture and Language
07/28/2018 SDPA CE Event - Integral Marital Therapy
07/14/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - The Hold Me Tight Workshop
06/27/2018 Community CE Event - ABPsi International Convention
06/21/2018 Community CE Event - AACN
04/28/2018 Community CE Event - #MeTooLGBTQ
04/25/2018 CPA Convention in San Diego - Looking Forward
04/04/2018 Community CE Event - Male Victims
03/30/2018 Community CE Event - Medical & Healthcare Privacy Breach Compliance
03/24/2018 Community CE Event - Systems Thinking in a Troubled World
03/23/2018 SDPA CE Event - CICAMH Conference
03/16/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - Suicide
03/03/2018 SDPA CE Event - When Gambling Becomes a Problem
03/02/2018 Community CE Event - Brain Injury Rehabilitation
02/17/2018 SDPA CE Event - Therapy Quest
02/10/2018 Community CE Event - The Power of Specificity Theory
02/10/2018 SDPA Member CE Event - The Hold Me Tight Workshop
01/20/2018 SDPA CE Event - Media Training
01/20/2018 Community CE Event - Motivational Interviewing
01/13/2018 Community CE Event - Treating Borderline Personality Disorder
11/16/2017 Community CE Event - Applying CBT
11/15/2017 Community CE Event - ABCT Eating Disorders
11/14/2017 Community CE Event - Blocks in Addiction
11/12/2017 SDPA CE Event - Value and Efficacy of Equine Assisted Experiential Modalities
11/11/2017 SDPA CE Event - Using Mental Imagery
11/09/2017 SDPA Member CE Event - Sex & Relationships
11/06/2017 Community CE Event - Navy SEAL Foundation Impact Forum
11/04/2017 Community CE Event - Child Psychoanalysis
11/03/2017 Community CE Event - Post Traumatic Growth
11/03/2017 SDPA Member CE Event - Mindfulness and Relationships
11/03/2017 Community CE Event - Chronic Adolescent Sexual Abuse
10/28/2017 Community CE Event - The Hidden Life of Families
10/28/2017 SDPA Fall Conference - Innovations in Trauma Treatment
10/14/2017 Community CE Event - Ethics and Risk Management
10/13/2017 SDPA Member CE Event - MMPI-2
10/13/2017 Community CE Event - Eating Disorders
10/13/2017 SDPA Member CE Event - Superhero Therapy
10/08/2017 Community CE Event - 4th Annual OCPA Convention
10/07/2017 SDPA CE Event - Being Prepared for the Unexpected
09/24/2017 Community CE Event - IVAT Summit
09/17/2017 SDPA CE Event - Dinner Case Conference in Del Mar
09/14/2017 SDPA CE Event - Being Prepared for the Unexpected
08/18/2017 Community CE Event - Networking, Presentation, Tour
08/05/2017 SDPA CE Event - Superhero Therapy
08/04/2017 Community CE Event - Integrating Mind, Body & DBT
07/29/2017 SDPA Member CE Event - The Hold Me Tight Workshop


Contact Us:
San Diego Psychological Association
4699 Murphy Canyon Rd.  Suite 105
San Diego, CA 92123

Tami Magaro (Office Manager)
Office
(858) 277-1463
Fax (858) 277-1402
E-Mail
sdpa@sdpsych.org

San Diego Psychological Association is a 501(c) 6 non-profit organization.
Powered by Wild Apricot Membership Software