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Tina Payne Bryson
5 Hours 56 Minutes
- Audio and Video
Mar 07, 2018
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- Never expires.
Ph.D., Parenting consultant and psychotherapist
Tina Payne Bryson, Ph.D., is the co-author (with Dan Siegel) of two New York Times bestsellers, The Whole-Brain Child (Bantam, 2012) and No-Drama Discipline (Bantam, 2016), as well as The Yes Brain (Bantam, 2019). Dr. Bryson is also the co-author (with Dan Siegel, M.D.) of The Whole-Brain Child Workbook (PESI, 2015) and No-Drama Discipline Workbook (PESI, 2016). She is the executive director of the Center for Connection in Pasadena, CA, and a pediatric and adolescent psychotherapist. She keynotes conferences and conducts workshops for parents, educators, and clinicians all over the world. Dr. Bryson earned her Ph.D. from the University of Southern California, where her research explored attachment science, child-rearing theory, and the emerging field of interpersonal neurobiology.
Financial: Tina Payne Bryson has an employment relationship with Pediatric and Adolescent Psychology Associates. She is a director with the Mindsight Institute. She is an author for Random House Delacorte publishers and receives royalties. She receives a speaking honorarium from PESI, Inc.
Non-financial: Tina Payne Bryson is the co-host of the online parenting show “The Intentional Parent”. She maintains a blog on kids and parenting (TinaBryson.com).
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- Evaluate clinical intake and assessment processes to more effectively treat symptoms of anxiety, ADHD, emotion regulation, executive function and other challenging behaviors in children and adolescent clients.
- Utilize whole-brain strategies to build a client’s resilience for difficult transitions and regulate emotional reactivity.
- Demonstrate multiple approaches to help anxious children comprehend fundamental facts about the brain, for purposes of client psychoeducation, to help understand their own brains, and how nervous systems contribute to their overall perspective of their world and themselves.
- Integrate an interpersonal neurobiology framework to enhance mental health treatment with children and adolescent clients.
- Implement brain-based, age-appropriate clinical strategies to promote resiliency in children.
- Explore the neurobiological basis of attachment theory and utilize this information to inform clinician’s choice of treatment interventions.
- The Whole-Brain Child – Integration Strategies
- Science of integration and well-being
- Bilateral integration: left/right brain
- Name it to tame it
- Connect & redirect
- Surfing emotional waves
- Build resilience for difficult transitions
- Vertical integration: upstairs/downstairs brain
- Strategies to regulate emotional reactivity
- Reduce fight, flight, freeze responses
- Teach clients about their brains
- Use it or lose it and neuroplasticity
- Emotions and Behaviors – Regulation Strategies
- Rethink intake and assessment
- Nervous system arousal/investigate toxic stress and co-regulation
- Zones of arousal physiological, emotional, and behavioral correlates
- Role of curiosity/beyond diagnoses and limits of our lens
- Interdisciplinary, interpersonal neurobiology approaches to mental health
- Role of sensory processing and information processing
- “Bottom-up” approaches
- Impact of movement on the nervous system
- Dysfunctional emotional regulation/ formulate a treatment approach
- Challenge typical diagnoses with arousal and relationship in mind
- Case studies
- A Neurobiological Lens of Attachment
- How attachment wiring impacts the attentional system and narratives
- Mental models and neurological wiring
- Weave attachment into treatment and change models
- Narrative and the attempt to understand the present functioning
- Attachment experiences in the classroom
- Using relationship to regulate neurophysiological states
- Specific Brain-Based Strategies
- Anxiety disorders
- Behavioral avoidance
- Emotional dysregulation
- Executive function
- Oppositional/disruptive behaviors
- Shifting attachment patterns
- Stress modulation
Counselors, Social Workers, Psychologists, Psychotherapists, Therapists, Marriage and Family Therapists, Occupational Therapists, Teachers, School Guidance Counselors,
Speech-Language Pathologists, Case Managers, School Administrators, Educational Paraprofessionals, Nurses, Other Helping Professionals that work with children
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