It's Friday again here at the CDP and time for our weekly announcements. We're finalizing the details and presenters for our June 11-20 iteration of the "Topics in Deployment Psychology." No matter how many times we do it, lining up, scheduling and coordinating eight days of training is always a challenge. It's well worth it however as speakers and participants will be traveling from across the country to take part in this event.
Deployment Psychology Blog
The CDP's weekly research update contains the latest news, journal articles and useful links from around the web. Some of this week's topics include:
• RTO‐TR‐HFM‐164 ‐ Psychological Aspects of Deployment and Health Behaviours(new NATO report).
• Canine-assisted therapy in military medicine.(April-June 2012 issue of the U.S. Army Medical Department Journal).
So you have constructed an in vivo hierarchy in collaboration with your client. You have identified a variety of exercises across a wide range of SUDs ratings that appear to target the client’s core fears. You have proactively discussed the use of safety behaviors and asked your client to refrain from using them during the in vivo exercises. You’ve specifically instructed them not to use the breathing retraining exercise they’ve been learning when they do in vivo homework.
The number of sexual assaults reported by servicemembers during the past two years, according to the Joint Chiefs of Staff. The chiefs recently released a “32-star” letter to commanders and leaders in the form of a document titled Strategic Direction to the Joint Force on Sexual Assault Prevention and Response (PDF).
That's the number of servicemembers with "actual medical diagnoses of TBI that occurred anywhere US forces are located," from 2000 to Q4 2011, according to the Defense and Veterans Brain Injury Center (DVBIC). DVBIC is "The primary TBI operational component of the Defense Centers of Excellence for Psychological Health and Traumatic Brain Injury (DCoE).