$180 for 6 CEs
$150 Students and those who will not receive CEs
Provided to those who RSVP.
This presentation will take place in Santa Maria.
Please contact the webmaster to find out more information about reading materials and the location.
10:00-10:30 am. Introductions and traditional views of transference from both psychoanalytic and gestalt perspectives.
10:30-11:30 am. Exploring old and new concepts of transference operationally in group process.
11:30-11:45 am. Break
11:45 am-1:00 pm. Group process exploring bridging old and new perspectives.
1:00-1:45 pm. Lunch
1:45-3:15 pm. Expanding on new concepts of enduring relational themes.
3:15-3:30 pm. Break
3:30-5:00 pm. Group process exploring using new perspectives clinically.
5:00- 5:15 pm. Wrapping up, Quiz, Program Evaluation
1). Participants will differentiate traditional and historic psychoanalytic and gestalt perspectives on transference.
2). Participants will contrast historic psychoanalytic and gestalt approaches to transference with a current model of “enduring relational themes.”
3). Participants will be able to discuss how psychopathology is a field process, not an individual patient-oriented process.
4). Participants will have the opportunity to practice new skills in identifying and approaching enduring relational themes.
5). Participants will be able to recognize how their personal reactions to their patients are a valuable part of the relational field.
6). Participants will practice new strategies for interacting with patients when enduring relational themes emerge in therapy.
1). Franscesetti, Gianni. From individual symptoms to psychopathological fields. Toward a field perspective on clinical human suffering. British Gestalt Journal, Vol 24, No 1, 2015, pp 5-19.
2). Jacobs, Lynne, Ph.D. Relationality: Foundational Assumptions. Published as “Pathways to a relational worldview” In How Therapists Change, Goldfriend, M (Ed), 2001. American Psychological Association Press. Washington DC.
3). Jacobs, Lynne, Ph.D. Hopes, Fears, and Enduring Relational Themes. British Gestalt Journal, Vol 26, No 1, 2017. Pp 7-16.