- Average Rating:
2 Hours 57 Minutes
- Audio and Video
12 Apr, 2018
- Product Code:
- Media Type:
- Never expires.
Continuing Professional Development Certificates
PsychOz Publications, in collaboration with PESI in the USA, offers quality online continuing professional development events from the leaders in the field at a standard recognized by professional associations including psychology, social work, occupational therapy, alcohol and drug professionals, counselling and psychotherapy. On completion of the training, a Professional Development Certificate is issued after the individual has answered and submitted a quiz and course evaluation. This online program is worth 3.0 hours CPD.
Dr. Robert Sapolsky, Ph.D., is a MacArthur “Genius” Fellow, a professor of biology and neurology at Stanford University, and a research associate with the Institute of Primate Research at the National Museum of Kenya. In 2008, National Geographic & PBS aired an hour-long special on stress featuring Dr. Sapolsky and his research on the subject. In addition to A Primate’s Memoir, which won the 2001 Bay Area Book Reviewers Award in nonfiction, he has written three other books, including The Trouble with Testosterone, Why Zebras Don’t Get Ulcers, and Monkeyluv and Other Essays on our Lives as Animals. Dr. Sapolsky was awarded Rockefeller University’s Lewis Thomas Prize for Writing about Science for 2008. His articles have appeared in publications such as Discover and The New Yorker, and he writes a biweekly column for the Wall Street Journal entitled “Mind & Matter.” His new book is Behave: The Biology of Humans at Our Best and Worst (Penguin Press May 2017).
Financial: Robert Sapolsky is a professor at Stanford University. He is a research associate at the National Museum of Kenya. Dr. Sapolsky receives a speaking honorarium from PESI, Inc.
Non-financial: Robert Sapolsky has no relevant non-financial relationship to disclose.
Access for Self-Study (Non-Interactive)
Access never expires for this product.
- Analyze the neurobiological mechanisms of how and why stress becomes depression, differentiate this from anxiety, and explain how this information impacts the clinician and their treatment plans.
- Evaluate how childhood trauma changes the developmental trajectory of the brain, explore the clinical manifestations of these impacts, and apply clinical strategies to make your client’s brains less susceptible to traumatic stress-based damage.
- Characterize how the stress pathway, stress response, and brain interact to produce the experience of stress, and communicate how stress can be managed using therapeutic techniques that impact these areas of the brain and body.
- What Does Biology Have to do With It?
- The Nature of Stress and the Stress Response
- The nature of stress
- The dichotomy between short-term and long-term stress exposure
- The stress response
- Hormones and autonomic pathways
- How the long-term stress response impacts the brain and body
- Clinical Manifestations of Chronic Stress in Your Clients
- Impaired declarative memory
- Vulnerability to anxiety and fear conditioning
- Impaired executive functioning
- Impaired empathy
- The Interplay of Stress, Depression and
- Developmental Trauma
- The Neurochemistry and Neuroanatomy of Stress, Depression and Childhood Adversity
- How and why stress becomes depression
- Neurobiological mechanisms
- The psychological components of stress
- Learned helplessness as a model for depression
- Stress as a bridge linking the biological and psychological features of depression
- The genetics of affective resilience in the face of stress
- Childhood adversity as a risk factor
- How traumatic stress shifts the trajectory of brain development
- Clinical implications
- Connecting Biology to Psychology in Your Clinical Practice: An Interview with Dr. Jennifer Sweeton
- When is stress good?
- How can neurobiology help you to determine treatment methods and set goals?
- Coping with stress – social isolation vs. social affiliation
- Techniques that impact stress pathways, the stress response and the brains limbic regions
- Strategies to create resilient brains that are less susceptible to stress-based damage
- Gratitude interventions for stress and depression
Counselors, Psychotherapists, Psychologists, Social Workers, Addiction Counselors, Marriage & Family Therapists, Case Managers, Therapists, Nurses, Other Mental Health Professionals
Total Reviews: 276