一道本不卡免费高清ICSW Spring Conference 2020
Imprisoned States of Mind:
Treating the Untreatable
Synopsis: People who are incarcerated or experiencing psychosis have generally received "treatment" that primarily involves medicating and institutionalizing this feared “other.” At times, the mental health profession has been complicit in denying equal access to long-term, in-depth treatment. Presenters Elizabeth Kita, PhD, and Johanna Dobrich, LCSW-R will illustrate how psychodynamic treatment with marginalized, institutionalized, and criminalized individuals requires therapists to bear the unbearable, to tolerate our dread and “allow ourselves to feel in our own bones what the client feels but often cannot say (Berzoff, 2012).
Saturday, May 2, 2020
8:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Institute for Clinical Social Work
401 S. State Street, 8th Floor, Chicago, IL 60605
EARLY BIRD REGISTRATION: $85.00 through February 29, 2020 ( $100 after this date) (includes light breakfast and lunch)
Student/Agency Rate:一道本不卡免费高清 $85.00- please email firstname.lastname@example.org for this rate
7 CEUs Available: LSW/LCSW, LPC/LCPC, Clinical Psychologist
一道本不卡免费高清Sorry, no refunds.
一道本不卡免费高清8:00 a.m. - 9:00 a.m. - Registration & Light Breakfast
9:00 a.m. - 9:15 a.m. - Welcome from President Michelle Curtain Stewart, PhD, and Opening Remarks by the Academic Dean
9:15 a.m. - 10:15 a.m. - Elizabeth Kita, PhD, Morning Keynote
10:15 a.m. - 10:30 a.m. - Break
10:30 a.m. - 11:00 a.m. - Morning Keynote Discussant - Huey Hawkins, LCSW
一道本不卡免费高清11:00 a.m. - 11:45 a.m. - Open Discussion
12:00 p.m. - 1:00 p.m. - Lunch
一道本不卡免费高清1:15 p.m. - 2:15 p.m. - Johanna Dobrich, LCSW-R, Afternoon Keynote
2:15 p.m. - 2:30 p.m. - Break
2:30 p.m. - 3:15 p.m. - Morning Keynote Discussant - Santiago Delboy, LCSW, MBA
3:15 p.m. - 3:45 p.m. - Open Discussion
3:45 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. - Closing Remarks - ICSW Academic Dean
Elizabeth Kita, PhD
Repairing the irreparable, bearing the unbearable:
Clinical work with formerly incarcerated people who have served life-sentences
一道本不卡免费高清Discussant: Huey Hawkins, LCSW
Synopsis: People who commit horrifying and irreparable acts such as murder are often assumed to not want to know what they have done; psychoanalysis suggests that perhaps they do not know how to know what they have done. In this paper, I discuss my clinical work with people who, sentenced to life after being convicted of murder, spent decades in prison and have now returned home to the community challenged to live life after serving life. I will explore the ways in which “lifers”, and the clinicians with whom they work, are confronted by unbearable truths related to the violence of both crime and punishment, the vital role of reparative capacity in resuming the growth that such traumas halt, and the hope that suffering can be transformed not just reenacted.
Elizabeth (Beth) Kita, PhD is a clinical social worker in public/private practice in San Francisco, California. In her private practice, she works primarily with people contending with the effects of complex posttraumatic stress and vicarious traumatization; her work in a public clinic is with people who are returning to the community following lengthy periods of incarceration. She obtained her MSW from UC Berkeley and her PhD from Smith College, School for Social Work. In addition to her clinical work, Beth teaches in the MSW program at UC Berkeley, and is the Co-Chair of the Coalition for Clinical Social Work. She thinks, writes, presents and consults on the intersections of race/racism, trauma, violence, incarceration and psychodynamic social work praxis in the United States.
Huey Hawkins MSW, LCSW一道本不卡免费高清 is in private practice in St. Louis, MO and is an advance student at ICSW. With experience working in the Family Court and the Washington University School of Medicine, he has worked passionately with children and adolescents of color, the LGBTQI+ community, and adults with diverse challenges. His advanced training at the St. Louis Psychoanalytic Institute and ICSW have afforded him an in-depth way of understanding personality development and the workings of the mind.
Johanna Dobrich, LCSW-R
Standing in the Twilight: A Relational Perspective on Working With(in) Psychotic States of Mind
一道本不卡免费高清Discussant: Santiago Delboy, LCSW, MBA
Synopsis: This paper explores the treatment of patients who present with imprisoned states of mind that do not easily lend themselves to a psychoanalytic process. A brief review of the uneasy relationship between psychoanalysis and psychotic/borderline states of mind will be provided, followed by a clinical case presentation in which an analyst works with a woman bound to a delusional world. If the capacity to mentalize is at the heart of reflective functioning and relationality, how does one facilitate this development when psychotic features dominate the landscape? Adopting a relational psychoanalytic approach, the clinical encounter will demonstrate how reflective use of the analyst’s ‘selves’ may potentiate the capacity for symbolization within the dyad. It will be argued that the capacity to symbolize is a necessary precursor to the development of a subjectively felt一道本不卡免费高清 sense of self and, that all individuals, no matter where they land on the neurotic-borderline-psychotic spectrum, are deserving of a treatment modality in which meaning- making and self-development are provided.
Johanna Dobrich, LCSW-R provides relational psychoanalytic psychotherapy to children and adults in a private practice setting in Manhattan. Areas of specialization include the treatment of dissociative disorders, trauma, grief and those suffering from attachment-based difficulties. Johanna has a M.A in political science from Rutgers University, an MSW from New York University and is a graduate of the Four-Year Psychoanalytic training program at the Institute for Contemporary Psychotherapy (ICP). She has served on the Curriculum Committee and the Recruitment Committees at ICP in New York City and currently teaches courses on Relational Perspectives to psychoanalytic candidates in training at the Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy Study Center (PPSC) in New York, NY as well as the Institute for Contemporary Psychotherapy. She is currently working on her first book entitled, “Working with Survivor Siblings in Psychoanalysis: Ability and Disability in Clinical Process”, which will be published as part of the Relational Book Series with Routledge.
Santiago Delboy, MBA, LCSW, is a psychotherapist in private practice in Chicago, IL. He is a graduate of the Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy Program at the Chicago Center for Psychoanalysis, a Reflective Practice Supervisor at The Family Institute at Northwestern University, and a faculty member at the Institute for Clinical Social Work.