Systemic Racism's Bitter Pill:
A closer look at Health Disparities
INDIVIDUAL COURSE ONLY
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¡Que Padre! An Intersectional, Strengths-Based Lens on
Research and Practice with New Latino Fathers
Daniel Singley, Ph.D. ABPP & Jonathan Marquez, Ph.D.
October 23, 2020
8:30 am - 10:00 am
REGISTRATION CLOSES 10/21/20
Quality father involvement during early childhood is associated with positive social (e.g., prosocial skills; Lindsey, Cremeens, & Caldera, 2010), emotional (e.g., self-regulation, externalizing behaviors; Paquette & Dumont, 2013; Ramchandani et al., 2013), and cognitive (e.g., executive function; Bronte-Tinkew, Carrano, Horowitz, & Kinukawa, 2008; Meuwissen & Englund, 2016) outcomes for children. Variations in father involvement due to child, familial, societal, and cultural factors indicate the need for further attention given to diverse groups of fathers (Cabrera, Hofferth, & Chae, 2011). Father involvement is known to vary by child, familial, societal, and cultural factors, emphasizing the need for further research with specific populations of fathers, including Latino fathers. Addressing this need, we examined the psychometric properties of a multidimensional measurement of father involvement with infants, the Paternal Involvement with Infants Scale (PIWIS), with Latino fathers of infants. We will review findings from our program of research regarding paternal mental health and involvement with infants and partners through the lens of feminist intersectionality. We will also review our research findings regarding the use of hope theory and assessment with Latino fathers as a means to enhance participants’ awareness of the nuanced issues and strengths during the transition to fatherhood.
1. Describe common myths and research findings regarding Latino fathers’ involvement with their young children
2. Apply an intersectional framework to clinical work and research with Latino fathers
3. List several approaches to taking a strengths-based approach to psychotherapy with Latino fathers.
Course Level: Intermediate
Target Audience: Psychologists (Researchers and Practitioners), Grad Students, and Allied Professionals
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.
Daniel Singley, Ph.D. ABPP
Dr. Singley is a San Diego-based board certified psychologist and Director of The Center for Men’s Excellence. His research and practice focus on men’s mental health with a particular emphasis on reproductive psychology and the transition to fatherhood. Dr. Singley won the American Psychological Association’s 2017 Practitioner of the Year Award from the Division on Men & Masculinities. He is Past President of the APA’s Section on Positive Psychology and currently serves on the Board of the APA’s Society for the Psychological Study of Men and Masculinities as well as Postpartum Support International. He conducts trainings and presentations around the country to assist individuals and organizations to enhance their level of father inclusiveness and founded the grant-funded Basic Training for New Dads, Inc nonprofit and Padre Cadre social networking application just for dads in order to give new fathers the tools they need to be highly engaged with their infants as well as their partners.
Jonathan Marquez, Ph.D.
Dr. Marquez is a San Diego-based licensed psychologist (PSY31865) and staff psychologist at The Center for Men’s Excellence. His research focuses on health psychology, which aims to strengthen the mind-body connection with a holistic, yet individualized approach. His practice concentrates on men’s health psychology, fathers’ perinatal difficulties, and experiences in early fatherhood. Dr. Marquez primarily works with adults using evidence-based treatment methods, such as Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT), Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT), and Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT). Dr. Marquez lives in San Diego with his wife and two small children. He enjoys sports, traveling, and spending time with his family.
EARLY BIRD REGISTRATION ENDS SEPTEMBER 30, 2020
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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.
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