Foundations of Motivational Interviewing, Part 2: Central Region of Ohio

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OVERVIEW

Motivational Interviewing (MI) is a collaborative, person-centered form of guiding to elicit and strengthen motivation for change. It is a way of working with people (consumers, clients, patients) to assist them in accessing their intrinsic motivation to change behaviors that contradict their essential values and interfere with the achievement of their life goals. Motivational Interviewing is both a philosophy and a set of strategic techniques. It is an evidence-based treatment with a broad range of applications.

MI Training Series

The Center for Evidence-Based Practices (CEBP) at Case Western Reserve University makes an attempt to incorporate exercises and examples specific to the unique practice settings of participants in its training events, with an emphasis upon skills that advance the recovery of individuals with severe and persistent mental illness and/or substance use disorders. The Center''s core Motivational Interviewing training events include the following:

  • Foundations of Motivational Interviewing, Part 1
  • Foundations of Motivational Interviewing, Part 2
  • Motivational Interviewing, Applied Skills for Practice
  • Motivational Interviewing, Resources for Clinical Supervisors

Skill Building

The Center provides Foundations of Motivational Interviewing as two all-day events, Part 1 and Part 2. Both workshops provide core concepts and skills from which participants may build proficiency in the use of this evidence-based treatment. At the completion of Part 1, the Center expects participants to practice the basic strategies of MI in their work settings before attending Part 2.

THIS EVENT | FOUNDATIONS, PART 2

"Foundations of Motivational Interviewing (MI), Part 2" reviews the basic concepts learned in "Foundations of Motivational Interviewing (MI), Part 1"  and discusses with participants their experiences integrating the model into their clinical work. They will be introduced to specific techniques to recognize, elicit, and strengthen change talk, as well as consolidate a person’s commitment to change. Participants will have an opportunity to practice these techniques in role/real-play and other group exercises, which emphasize clinical skills for working with people diagnosed with severe and persistent mental illness and/or substance use disorders.

Learning Objectives

Participants will be able to ...

  • Discuss experiences using skills from "MI, Part 1"
  • Review basic concepts from "MI, Part 1"
  • Define and identify change talk versus sustain talk when working with severely mentally ill/substance using clients
  • Identify and practice strategies to elicit and reinforce change talk
  • Identify and practice techniques for strengthening commitment to and planning for change

KEYNOTE SPEAKER

Scott Gerhard, MA, LSW

WHO SHOULD ATTEND

Our training events are open to professionals from multiple disciplines, service settings, and systems of care who provide healthcare, behavioral healthcare, and other services to people with mental illness or co-occurring mental illness and substance use disorders. Examples of people who attend our events include the following:

Service roles

  • Program managers
  • Team leaders
  • Clinical supervisors
  • Medical staff
  • Quality assurance professionals
  • Administrators
  • Policymakers
  • Direct-service staff
  • Peer specialists

Service settings

  • Behavioral healthcare organizations (e.g., mental health, addiction services)
  • County boards (e.g., mental health, addiction services)
  • Psychiatric hospitals (state and community)
  • Hospitals
  • Criminal justice (e.g., police, courts, jail, probation, parole)
  • Residential
  • Housing
  • Health clinics (primary health)
  • Health Homes

Professional disciplines

  • Mental-health services
  • Addiction services
  • Social work
  • Psychology
  • Primary healthcare
  • Psychiatry
  • Nursing
  • Occupational therapy
  • Residential
  • Housing
  • Criminal justice
  • Vocational rehabilitation

Service models and strategies

Individuals and service teams from organizations implementing the following practices and service strategies are also encouraged to attend:

  • Integrated Dual Disorder Treatment (IDDT)
  • Assertive Community Treatment (ACT)
  • Dual Diagnosis Capability in Addiction Treatment (DDCAT)
  • Dual Diagnosis Capability in Mental Health Treatment (DDCMHT)
  • Tobacco Recovery Across the Continuum (TRAC)
  • Supported Employment/ Individual Placement and Support (SE/ IPS)
  • Illness Management and Recovery (IMR)
  • Wellness Management and Recovery (WMR)
  • Integrated Primary and Behavioral Healthcare (IPBH)
  • Health Homes

 
 

Scott Gerhard, MA, LSW, is a consultant and trainer at the Center for Evidence-Based Practices at Case Western Reserve University. He provides technical assistance (consulting and training) to organizations that are implementing evidence-based practices, emerging best practices, and other strategies that improve services and outcomes for people diagnosed with severe mental illness and substance use disorders. These strategies include Assertive Community Treatment (ACT), Integrated Dual Disorder Treatment (IDDT), Dual Diagnosis Capability in Addiction Treatment and Mental Health Treatment (DDCAT/ DDCMHT), and Motivational Interviewing (MI), among others.

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March 26, 2013
9:00 AM - 4:00 PM

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March 1, 2013 (11:59 PM) EST
 
March 1, 2013 (11:59 PM) EST is the deadline to cancel your registration for this event and request a refund.