Participants during the 5th CPP Learning Collaborative held in the SF Bay Area
This page lists trainings offered by endorsed CPP trainers.
This listing does not represent an endorsement of the trainer or the training, but is offered as a service to our CPP community.
Implementation-Level Trainings in Child-Parent Psychotherapy
We only list implementation-level trainings that are open to people interested in applying.
2023 San Francisco CPP Learning Collaborative
UCSF Child Trauma Research Program will be holding an 18-month long Child-Parent Psychotherapy (CPP) Learning Collaborative in San Francisco beginning in September.
The Learning Collaborative model is the dissemination strategy used by the National Child Traumatic Stress Network to support uptake of best practices. What sets an LC apart from traditional training is the intensive focus on learning-by doing. An LC includes in-person trainings or “learning sessions”, intensive consultation, and peer-to-peer learning within and across organizations. This training meets criteria for an Implementation-Level CPP Course. Participants who complete training will be eligible for the roster of trained CPP clinicians.
Virtual training open to qualified agencies in the San Francisco Bay Area.
Start: September 27-29, 2023
Please ensure that your agency leadership and all members of your team who might be part of the training are aware of the core components and minimum training requirements for a CPP Implementation Level Course. They can do this by visiting our website: https://childparentpsychotherapy.com/providers/training/lc/
Vilma Reyes, PsyD
Adriana Bowen L.P.C.C., IMH-E
The cost to join this 18-month learning collaborative is $2,500 per provider. Training is free for providers within San Francisco County.
NY/NJ Summer 2023 Virtual CPP Learning Collaborative
Dr. Ana M. Rodriguez will be hosting a Virtual Child-Parent Psychotherapy (CPP) Learning Collaborative, open to qualified mental health practitioners in New York and New Jersey, beginning on July 10th, 2023.
Deadline for applications is June 16th, 2023.
To download an info sheet, express interest or apply, please visit https://bit.ly/30qN5ef.
Virtual training open to all qualified New York and New Jersey mental health providers.
Start: July 10th, 2023
End: January 10, 2024
For inquiries, or to request CPP training for your agency, please contact email@example.com.
Ana Rodriguez, PhD
The cost to join this 18-month learning collaborative is $2,500 per trainee. Fees do not include the cost of training materials.
Upcoming Conference Presentations
NONE YET NOTED
NONE YET NOTED
Bringing CPP to Judges: Talking to Court Personnel about CPP in Child Welfare
Amy Dickson, PsyD
December 16, 2022
Ethical Dilemmas in Infant Mental Health
Alison Steier, PhD
Charles H. Zeanah Jr., MD
Paula Zeanah, PhD, MSN, RN, FAAN
March 21, 2023
Several features of infant and early childhood mental health present unique challenges: the breadth of this multidisciplinary field, the relationship focus, the urgency of action when early support and intervention is needed, and the influence of social and cultural contexts of caregiving and development. Current efforts to address the clinical complexities of IECMH provide important resources to inform ethical decision-making. However, these efforts stop short of the detail of formal ethical codes, which not only provide guideposts for clinicians but also communicate expectations about the field the public can appreciate. Our goal is to stimulate a robust dialogue about the types of ethical issues unique to infant and early childhood mental health, including the challenges and best practices in recognizing and addressing ethical issues.
Lessons Learned from Project BRIGHT
Ruth Paris, PhD, LICSW
Susan O’Donnell, LMHC
Part 1: May 12, 2022
Part 2: June 16, 2022
In this workshop, the presenters first describe current research relevant to parenting in the context of traumatic stress and substance use disorders (SUD). Second, a rationale is offered for an attachment-focused dyadic intervention with parents challenged by SUDs and their young children (BRIGHT). Finally, the intervention is described, detailing the emphasis on promoting developmental progress and resilience while supporting recovery from substance misuse, building reflective functioning, and enhancing emotion regulation. Case vignettes and select evaluation findings are shared.
transference in the Treatment of Maltreated Children
Charles Zeanah, MD
Anna Kelley, PsyD
January 11, 2022
Clinicians treating maltreated children and their families often find themselves attempting to navigate between polarized interests that elicit intense reactions within themselves. Many maltreated children and caregivers have experienced intersecting layers of personal, intergenerational and historical traumas. Action or inaction of complex systems may also elicit intense reactions in clinicians. In this webinar, we consider specific manifestations of countertransference. We discuss common manifestations of countertransference and consider strategies at multiple levels for managing reactions.