Join us for this FREE interactive webinar to explore strategies for supporting people who have been touched by traumatic experiences!
A person’s behavior is shaped and learned through their experiences and interactions with others in their environments. Challenging behaviors that are difficult to manage may emerge when that person’s behavior has been shaped by traumatic experiences. For people with developmental disabilities traumatic experiences may be hidden and only show signs of existence when challenging behavior emerges.
This training will discuss trauma and how it may present in people diagnosed with developmental disabilities. Moreover, this training will discuss strategies for supporting people touched by traumatic experiences including current and relevant situations such as natural disasters and pandemics.
2.0 CE’s will be provided to QIDP, LPC, LCPC, RN, LPN, LSW, LCSW, LNHA & Licensed Clinical Psychologist
Description – This workshop will help you understand the various generations present at work and understand what motivates each of them and how to work together. While having various cultures in one workplace can present communication problems and conflicts, the benefits of such a variety in the workplace outweigh it. Learning how to deal with the generation gap at work will help you become a better manager or co-worker.
Continuing Education: 2.0 CE’s will be provided to QIDP, LPC, LCPC, LSW, LCSW, LNHA, RN, LPN & Licensed Clinical Psychologist
This discussion will explore the significance of our verbal and non-verbal interactions when working with individuals with developmental and intellectual disabilities. We will explore how our interactions with people can influence the outcomes of our interactions.
Simple yet powerful interaction techniques will be discussed, as well as highlighting the benefits of utilizing techniques such as rapport building, the ability to deescalate situations, enhancing dignity, and creating a validating environment for those we serve. Challenge yourself to make the most of your words and make every interaction count.
Allison Chamberlain, M.S., BCBA is a case manager of the Illinois Crisis Prevention Network’s (ICPN) Support Services Team in Carbondale, Illinois. The Illinois Crisis Prevention Network is funded by the Illinois Department of Human Services and provides services to people with intellectual and developmental disabilities experiencing behavioral and/or medical challenges in their current residential setting. Prior to her work with ICPN, Allison previously served as the Clinical Supervisor at Project 12-Ways, which provides in home behavioral services to families with a history or serious risk of abuse and/or neglect.
2.0 CE’s will be provided to QIDP, LPC, LCPC, LSW, LCSW, LNHA & Licensed Clinical Psychologist
This workshop will help you understand the various generations present at work and understand what motivates each of them and how to work together. While having various cultures in one workplace can present communication problems and conflicts, the benefits of such a variety in the workplace outweigh it. Learning how to deal with the generation gap at work will help you become a better manager or co-worker.
Register here: https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_h2gfAQqsRUqF2lAHuMFc-Q
Presented by Meghan Cramer, MSW
This learning opportunity will educate participants regarding the cause, diagnostic criteria, and life-long effects of fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASD) on the person and their families. The primary and secondary behaviors associated with FASD and co-occurring mental health disorders will be identified. The implications for social service providers will be discussed during this live zoom session.
Free of Charge
2.0 CE’s: QIDP, LCSW, LSW, LNHA, LPC, LCPC, RN, Licensed Clinical Psychologist
To register: https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_sRxn_AtBReuMGuVgXGH6yA
Presented by Jenna Harbert, LCSW/Behavior Specialist
Have you ever stopped to think, “Why are we so good at taking care of others, but not ourselves?” Studies show that a high percentage of mental health workers may be experiencing high levels of burnout. Mental Health workers also experience compassion fatigue and vicarious trauma. Studies also show that those same workers are only moderately engaging in self-care practices and only on a limited basis. Arguably, it is important to both be aware of this, as well as proactively take an approach to prioritize our own mental health.
Focusing on preventative measures can help us lead a happier, healthier lives. During this workshop we will review self-care studies and ideas. We will focus on identifying self-care methods unique to each individual person and how to best enact these methods of care to improve one’s life. We will review the balance between work, personal, and family stresses and develop practical plans. The plans will focus on recognizing the deficits in each area and how to build them back up. This workshop will help those actively engaged in the helping profession recognize the need for self- care including the types of self-care as well as how we can develop a self-care plan.
To register: https://us02web.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_7t54pNXmRD-yThNC5pEWQw