|Manual - 2-Day Chronic Pain Course: Behavioral Treatment and Assessment (8.3 MB)||90 Pages||Available after Purchase|
Robert Rosenbaum, Ph.D., has 30 years’ experience as a neuropsychologist, psychotherapist and behavioral medicine specialist. In addition to his numerous journal articles and book chapters on brief psychotherapy, he is also the author of the books Zen and the Heart of Psychotherapy; Walking the Way: 81 Zen Encounters with the Tao Te Ching and co-editor of What's Wrong with Mindfulness (and what isn't). He is entrusted as a Zen teacher by Sojun Roshi of Berkeley and San Francisco Zen Centers and as a senior teacher of Dayan (Wild Goose) Qigong by Master Hui Liu of the Wen Wu School.
Dr. Rosenbaum worked for over 26 years at Kaiser Permanente clinics in California, where at various times he was chief psychologist, head of the neuropsychological assessment program, developed the mindfulness-based behavioral portion of the chronic pain management program in Kaiser Oakland and started the first programs of Dayan Qigong (which subsequently spread to medical clinics throughout California). He also did research on brief psychotherapy, single-session therapy and psychotherapy integration.
In addition, he has been a Fulbright Professor at the National Institute of Mental Health and Neurosciences in India, the director of the doctoral training program at the California Institute of Integral Studies, and a consultant on brief psychotherapy to clinics and academic institutions in Australia, Japan, and Canada. Whenever he can, he spends several months a year hiking in the Sierras and the Himalayas.
Financial: Robert Rosenbaum receives a speaking honorarium from PESI, Inc.
Non-financial: Robert Rosenbaum has no relevant non-financial relationship to disclose.
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Impact of Chronic Pain on Mental Health
Pain Prevalence and Impact
The Biology of Pain
Assessment, Interventions, and Management
Pain Treatment Options
The opioid epidemic
Differential treatment considerations
Outcomes of integrative interventions
Research limitations and risks of psychotherapeutic approaches
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