Blog posts with the tag "Staff Perspective"

Staff Perspective: EBP Conference and Summer Institute

It may not feel like it outside, but spring will be here before you know it. The Center for Deployment Psychology has two big upcoming events later in 2023 and it's time to start getting ready for them!  First up will be the CDP's third annual Evidence-based Psychotherapy Conference on 10 May 2023. Then 17-21 June we will be holding the Pathways to Military Internships: The Summer Institute event. 

Staff Perspective: New Military Kids & Families Training Series!

The Center for Deployment Psychology and Kennedy Krieger Institute are working collaboratively on a study focused on enhancing evidenced-based treatment outcomes for military children with developmental and behavioral health needs. This project explores telehealth and tele-education feasibility and best practices to increase access to specialty care and to identify programs and service delivery models to enhance the care and well-being of military-connected children. This project include a series of self-paced online courses which include free CEs.

Staff Perspective: A Look Back at 2022

Chris Adams

Before we dive headlong into the new year, we're going to take a quick look back at some of the highlights of the blog from the previous year. In this week's entry, we'll be showcasing one post from each month by various CDP staff and faculty members from throughout the year. We hope you'll take a walk through 2022 before joining us for 2023!

Staff Perspective: Exploring a Career as a Military Psychologist - The Clients

Dr. Libby Parins

I want to take a moment to discuss one of the biggest joys of being a military psychologist, the clients. To do this, I will answer a question I’m periodically asked:
What do you like about working with military members?
A complete answer would take much more time and space than I have here, but I can summarize it in five major categories.

Staff Perspective: Reflections on Becoming a Military Psychologist

Dr. Deb Nofziger

At this time of year, psychology doctoral students all over the country are starting the internship application process. And many are pondering if becoming a military psychologist is the right choice for them. I was once faced with the same decision, and after years of working for the military on active-duty and as a civilian, I am sharing some general advice on what is needed to work within this system.