Image of The Role of Play and Creativity in Psychotherapy with Daniel Siegel, M
Digital Seminar

The Role of Play and Creativity in Psychotherapy with Daniel Siegel, MD



Despite your best efforts and applying various tools in the toolbox of “therapy techniques”, do you continue to struggle with some clients?

Do you wonder if there’s some new approach that you can integrate to make better headway?

By incorporating Play and Creativity in your work, you can improve treatment outcomes with your clients.

Learn how to incorporate Play and Creativity into your practice. Dr. Siegel is the New York Times bestselling author of Whole Brain Child, Brainstorm, No Drama Discipline and Mindsight and the leading expert on the confluence of interpersonal neurobiology, mindfulness and psychotherapy.

You’ll learn how you can use play for the clinical evaluation of a child, adolescent, or adult, because how a person plays reveals ways in which mental well-being may be present or impaired. You’ll discover how easy it is to incorporate play techniques and other creative approaches such as rhythmic movement, non-verbal alignment, improvisation and musical vocalizations into your practice.

To give you even more practical application, Dr. Siegel will demonstrate play activities that are used with huge success in the treatment of:

  • PTSD
  • OCD
  • Anxiety Disorders
  • Depression


Details

Product Details
Average Rating:
   4.5
Faculty:
Daniel J. Siegel
Duration:
6 Hours 19 Minutes
Format:
Audio and Video
Copyright:
14 Oct, 2015
Product Code:
POS048740
Media Type:
Digital Seminar
Access:
Never expires.

CPD


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 6.25 hours CPD.

Handouts

Faculty

Daniel J. Siegel's Profile

Daniel J. Siegel Related seminars and products: 28

M.D., Neuropsychiatrist

Mindsight Institute


Dr. Siegel is a clinical professor of psychiatry at the UCLA School of Medicine and the founding co-director of the Mindful Awareness Research Center at UCLA. He is also the Executive Director of the Mindsight Institute which focuses on the development of mindsight, which teaches insight, empathy, and integration in individuals, families and communities.

Dr. Siegel received his medical degree from Harvard University and completed his postgraduate medical education at UCLA. He served as a National Institute of Mental Health Research Fellow at UCLA. Dr. Siegel serves as the founding editor for the Norton Professional Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology which contains over seventy textbooks. He has also authored several books, five of which are New York Times bestsellers: Aware: The Science and Practice of Presence, Mind: A Journey to the Heart of Being Human, Brainstorm: The Power and Purpose of the Teenage Brain, and two with Tina Payne Bryson, Ph.D: The Whole-Brain Child and No-Drama Discipline.

Dr. Siegel’s ability to make complicated concepts exciting as well as easy to understand has led him to be invited to address local, national and international organizations where he speaks to groups of educators, parents, public administrators, healthcare providers, policy-makers, clergy and neuroscientists. He has been invited to lecture for the King of Thailand, Pope John Paul II, His Holiness the Dalai Lama, Google University, and TEDx. For more information about his educational programs and resources, please visit: www.DrDanSiegel.com

Speaker Disclosures:

Financial: Dr. Daniel J. Siegel is the executive director of the Mindsight Institute.  He is an author for W.W. Norton publishing and receives royalties.  He is an author for Bantam publishing and receives royalties.  He is an author for Guilford Press and receives royalties.  He is an author for Tarcher/Penguin and receives royalties.  He is an author for Random House and receives royalties.  He receives a speaking honorarium from PESI, Inc. 

Non-financial:  Dr. Daniel J Siegel is a clinical professor at UCLA School of Medicine. He does not receive compensation.


Additional Info

Program Information

Access for Self-Study (Non-Interactive)

Access never expires for this product.


Objectives

  1. Discuss the role of play in the development of mental well-being in clients.
  2. List four forms of play and their treatment implications.
  3. Contrast a state of trust from a state of wariness in clients.
  4. Identify how client attachment patterns shape the drive for exploration.
  5. Summarize three ways in which uncertainty is necessary for play in a clinical setting.
  6. Name four ways to incorporate creative play in psychotherapy.

Outline

Play

  • How attachment relationships create the space for play
  • Neural integration, play and self-regulation
  • Trust, social engagement and play
  • Forms of play

Development of Play Across the Lifespan

  • Developmental trauma and its impact on trust and play
  • Abuse, neglect, and attachment
  • Traumatic attachment, unsolvable fear, and impaired play
  • Dissociation as a developmental result of trauma

The Fundamentals of a Creative Psychotherapy

  • The PART we play as therapists
  • Healing power of presence
  • The Polyvagal Theory and social engagement
  • Play and imagination within dyadic integration
  • Trust and the social engagement system of the brain

Play and Creativity

  • Space for inner directed exploration of the internal and external worlds
  • Find time to play and the freedom to create
  • Thriving with uncertainty
  • The pleasure of play builds upon itself

Play and Therapy

  • Energy and Information in new combinations
  • Use the a playful mind to change a chaotic or rigid brain
  • The central role of consciousness and neuroplasticity in the process of therapy
  • The self-organizing aspect of play in therapy
  • How creativity and play change a brain

Interventions and Play Activities

  • PTSD
  • OCD
  • Anxiety Disorders
  • Depression

A Playful Interpersonal Space in Psychotherapy

  • Respect and Trust
  • Embrace the power of uncertainty
  • Cultivate and reignite the creative imagination
  • Relational and neural integration at the heart of resilience and health

Target Audience

Case Managers, Counselors, Teachers/Educators, Marriage & Family Therapists, Nurses, Occupational Therapists & Occupational Therapy Assistants, Psychologists, Social Workers, Speech-Language Pathologists, and other Mental Health Professionals

Reviews

5
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Overall:      4.5

Total Reviews: 251

Comments

Sharie B - AUBURN, Washington

"I feel really inspired to continue my work of teaching adults improvisational play forms and using it as part of my counseling practice. More examples of how to introduce play in sessions and how it has been helpful for people would be helpful. At times it felt like too much detail and I needed t"

Grace P

"I learned a lot from this seminar and enjoyed hearing Daniel share his knowledge."

Deanette C - Spokane, Washington

"Excellent want to learn more!"

Emily D - LA CENTER, Washington

"This was an excellent training that all child and family therapists should take. "

Maggie R - Seattle, Washington

"This was a very informative training. I would encourage all of my colleagues to attend a seminar by Dan Siegel. "

Althea C

"This program is more amazing that I had anticipated before staring this workshop. I am deeply moved and amazed by the depth of knowledge possessed by this speaker, and his sense of humor is greatly appreciated. The amount of knowledge and information provided in this workshop is so helpful that I ca"

Loree S - PORTLAND, Oregon

"I am an art therapist and this workshop supports me experiences using art with with groups of adult patients experiencing emotional crisis. Over time I have found the experience of making art to be the most valuable part of the therapy. Patients use words like "freeing, calming, fun, engaging" to "

Phyllis D

"I find myself pulled toward hearing about the recent brain and mind research. It's fascinating!"

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