IWB Institute

IWBI in Collaboration with HELP University in Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Proudly Presents the Following 8-Week Online Course

A Care-ful Collision

Contrasting Differing Ideologies and Practices of Therapeutic Care Across the Helping Professions.
When

Thursdays, Every other week
Beginning June 7th, and ending September 20th

Time

8-10pm, Southeast Asian time, (7-9am, Central, US time)

Who?

Student, clinicians and others in various service professions in Malaysia, Indonesia, Burma, Singapore, Philippines, Thailand, Viet Nam, and Australia

Where

Online via <a href=”https://www.ringcentral.com/office/features/desktop-apps/overview.html” target=”_blank” rel=”nofollow noopener noreferrer”>RingCentral</a>

Price
Student price:
USD320
Professional price:
USD420

Payment due in full at time of registration.

Featured Event:

8 Weeks of Discovering Possibilities of Caring Well

About the Event

Contrasting Differing Ideologies and Practices of Therapeutic Care Across the Helping Professions.

Clinical Psychologist Dr. Todd DuBose will explore during an eight-week online course two contrasting ideologies and practices of therapeutic care: deficit-correction and collaborative-understanding.

Our journey will take us together through the atmospherics and optics of our global and interpersonal world of cultures and practices of care, and “difficult conversations,” towards the possibilities of caring well.

Discover how more familiar orientations of cognitive-behavioral, psychodynamics, systems, and existential-hermeneutical-phenomenological “cultures of care” live out one or both of these two models of care.

Explore how this occurs in concrete clinical situations and Explore what implications these two models have for how we understand the self, illness or suffering, therapeutic intervention and process, and “the good life.”

Explore our own ideologies and cultures of care as disclosed in how we care for others and are cared for by others.

Examine whether an integrative model is possible given apparent irreconcilable ideologies and lived values of these two models including explore how this dilemma shows itself in other disciplines of care and interprofessional circles.

Learning objectives:

By the end of the event, participants will be able to:

Identify similarities and differences between the lived values associated with two models of therapeutic care across disciplines: Deficit-Correction and Collaborative-Understanding

Identify different ideologies embedded in these different practices regarding conceptualizations of the self, illness or suffering, therapeutic intervention and process, and “the good life”.

Identify one’s own lived values and ideologies as disclosed in how one cares for others in various situations.

Identify these values in practices of care in unsuspected places beyond therapeutic care proper (e.g., parenting, education, law, business, and other service institutions).

The Schedule

Session 1 (6/7/18)

Being care-ful in the world: Contrasting models of therapeutic care: Deficit-correction and Collaborative-understanding

Session 2 (6/21/18)

Mooding in the world: Contrasting approaches to Mood and Personality Dys-orders

Session 3 (7/5/18)

Does difference mean deficient? Contrasting approaches to therapeutic care with those considered “Compromised:” Neuro/cognitive limitations, Traumatic Brain Injuries, Autism, Alzheimer’s Dys-ease, and other dys-abilities

Session 4 (7/19/18)

Asceticism revisited: Contrasting approaches of therapeutic care to the yearn for perfection: Eating Disorders, self-harm and OCD

Session 5 (8/9/18)

Too much!!! Contrasting approaches to therapeutic care for the Traumatic and the Emergent: Suicidal Ideation, Homicidal Ideation, Dissociative Identity Dys-order, and Psychosis

Session 6 (8/23/18)

Extreme Devotion: Contrasting approaches of therapeutic care for Addictions

Session 7 (9/6/18)

“Fated Situations”: Contrasting approaches of therapeutic care for the Chronic and the Un-fixable: Chronic Pain, Terminal Illness, and Sudden Traumatic Loss

Session 8 (9/20/18)

Is “integration” possible? Help from Southeast Asia as the “crossroads of spiritual traditions” and the (Im)possibility of a Khora-tic Hospitality

Book Now

NOTE: Registration is available to Students, Clinicians and Others in Various Service Professions in Malaysia, Indonesia, Burma, Singapore, Philippines, Thailand, Viet Nam, and Australia. Once registered, attendees receive an email from the IWB Institute to the email address associated with their PayPal account, confirming registration and online course access information.

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Instructor & Facilitator

Todd DuBose

IWBI Dir. Human Science Analysis—Ideologies | Practices of Care

Distinguished Full Professor

Chicago School of Professional Psychology

Contact Todd DuBose

Todd DuBose is a Distinguished Full Professor at The Chicago School of Professional Psychology. He has over 30 years of experience caring for others in various ways including as a chaplain, pastoral counselor, marriage and family therapist, group therapist, play therapist, clinical professional counselor, and now licensed clinical psychologist.

He holds degrees in philosophy (B.A., Georgia State University), religion (M.Div., Union Theological Seminary) and clinical psychology (Ph.D. Duquesne University) contributing to his strong base of extensive interpersonal and interdisciplinary theory, science and practice experience providing assessment, intervention and consultation to meet the needs of diverse populations.

He is also Director of the Department of Human Science Analysis of Ideologies and Practices of Care in the Insights Without Borders Institute. As an integral advisor and senior consultant in IWB, he works with clients on designing, building and managing, purpose and performance improvement across their value and supply chains.

His work with IWBI and IWB focuses on the discernment and critique of ideologies and practices of care exercised by various institutions of care including leaders and stakeholders in business, with a particular concern for working toward the congruence between suffering, meaning and the praxis of care in diverse situations.

He is the recipient of the American Psychological Association’s Division 32: Society for Humanistic Psychology’s Carmi Harari Early Career Award for Inquiry and Application; The Chicago School of Professional Psychology’s Distinguished Award for Excellence in Classroom Teaching; and most recently, The Chicago School of Professional Psychology’s Award for Distinguished International Research and Scholarship.

He has various multi-disciplinary, peer-reviewed publications, and supervises, consults and presents at local, national, and international venues, such as in the Czech Republic, Great Britain, France, Canada, Hungary, Belgium, Greece, Mexico, Malaysia and China.

He is a consulting faculty member with the Circulo de Estudios en Psicoterapia Existential, in Mexico City, Mexico; HELP University, in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; and International Institute of Existential-Humanistic Psychology in Beijing, China.