Continued Psychology Phone: 866-688-6554

CE Courses Audio for Psychologists

Live Webinars
State Requirement Info

Searching all 109 courses

Intimate Relationships: Four Theoretical Perspectives
Presented by Wind Goodfriend, PhD, MS, BA
Course: #1554Level: Introductory2 Hours
For the last century, research on intimate relationships has grown from a relatively obscure topic in the field of psychology to one of the most popular and thriving areas of study. Four major theoretical perspectives generally guide research: Sternberg’s Triarchic Theory, the Evolutionary Perspective,Interdependence Theory, and Attachment Theory. Each theory’s history and basic principles are discussed and participants are encouraged to apply ideas to a fictitious couple. Finally, each theory’s strengths and potential weaknesses are analyzed.

Individual Differences in Personality: The Big 5
Presented by Benjamin Ampel
Course: #1564Level: Introductory2 Hours
This course on the Big Five Personality Inventory provides an in-depth exploration of its origins, shedding light on its development. It also delves into how the five personality traits (Openness, Conscientiousness, Extraversion, Agreeableness, and Neuroticism) influence behavior, both in romantic and non-romantic relationships, and life outcomes. The lecture emphasizes the pros and cons associated with each of these personality traits, offering a practical understanding of how they manifest in various aspects of human life.

Clinical Implications of Trauma Work: Identifying, Remediating and Buffering Against the Interpersonal, Ethical and Professional Pitfalls of Addressing Trauma
Presented by Aaron Gillespie, PsyD
Course: #1563Level: Intermediate2 Hours
This course explores essential aspects of clinical practice, emphasizing their dual importance in comprehension and guiding clinician behavior in personal and professional settings when working with trauma survivors. Topics covered include the impact of trauma work on clinicians, proactive self-care, ethical and legal considerations, and practical measures for clinician well-being when working with trauma in real-life situations.

Holistic Mental Health: Integrating Spirituality
Presented by Sophie Nathenson, PhD
Course: #1527Level: Intermediate1 Hour
This course draws on the holistic model of mental health that includes physical, mental, social, and spiritual elements. Spirituality and religiosity are defined as they relate to mental health outcomes and coping. Research is presented on the integration of spirituality in behavioral health practice for specific conditions as well as part of a general holistic paradigm.

Cultural Competency in Behavioral Health
Presented by Sophie Nathenson, PhD
Course: #1526Level: Introductory1 Hour
In this course, the concept of cultural competency will be introduced as it applies to behavioral health fields, including the role of cultural humility in culturally responsive care. An overview of sources of health disparities are discussed as they relate to cultural competency. Evidenced-based approaches are presented that may enhance the effectiveness of mental health interventions, in addition to specific policy recommendations for future education and research.

An Overview of Competency Restoration
Presented by Deanna Metropoulos, PsyD
Course: #1367Level: Introductory1 Hour
An Overview of Competency Restoration is presented by Deanna Metropoulos, Psy.D. This training program will provide an overview of restoration programs provided across the country in efforts to respond to the competency crisis in the United States. This training program will incorporate an overview of the competency and the crisis, as well as up-to-date research on restoration practices.

Fundamentals and Ethical Considerations of Clinical Practice with LGBT Populations: Assessment and Therapy Guidelines
Presented by Giselle Levin, PsyD
Course: #1530Level: Introductory1 Hour
Effective clinical practice with LGBT populations requires a basic understanding of LGBT concepts and terms, presenting problems, and evidence-based interventions. This workshop describes the fundamentals for assessment and therapy with LGBT patients through a discussion of best practices, language use guidelines, and ethical considerations. The workshop explores the concepts of sex, sexuality, and gender and defines common terms used to describe LGBT identities. Health disparities, co-occurring mental health problems, and presenting clinical concerns among LGBT populations are explored through the lens of Minority Stress Theory. Finally, ethical considerations for confidentiality, informed consent, and evidence-based therapy practice are discussed.

Professional Ethics: Professional Boundaries and Dual Relationships
Presented by Ryan Kirk, PsyD, MSW, HSPP
Course: #1461Level: Introductory1 Hour
This course explores behavioral health professionals' code of ethics including social workers, psychologists, counselors, and addiction counselors. It describes professional boundaries, what a dual relationship is, and what steps to take if a dual relationship has developed. It identifies appropriate boundaries within both professional relationships and patient-practitioner relationships.

Ethical Considerations in Forensic Practice
Presented by Deanna Metropoulos, PsyD
Course: #1364Level: Intermediate1 Hour
This training program will provide an overview of the Specialty Guidelines for Forensic Psychologists and behavioral health professionals working in forensic settings, as well as an opportunity to utilize a case-based approach to review common ethical challenges forensic psychologists and forensic-based behavioral health clinicians may encounter. This training program will incorporate up-to-date research, as well as incorporate the Ethical Principles of Psychologists and Code of Conduct and the Specialty Guidelines.

Behavioral Health and Medical Impact of the Pandemic: COVID-19 and the Class of 2024
Presented by Doug Tynan, PhD, ABPP
Course: #1252Level: Intermediate1 Hour
It is well documented that the COVID-19 pandemic has had an adverse impact on the mental health of young people in high school and college, with increases in anxiety, depression, and executive function disorders. In particular, the class of 2024, those students who entered high school or college at the height of the pandemic and are now scheduled to graduate in 2024, may be the most affected. This course will review the environmental impact of the pandemic, and how it affected student life experiences, and disrupted these students emotionally and academically and will describe how to assess and intervene with this population.

Our site uses cookies to improve your experience. By using our site, you agree to our Privacy Policy.