CDP Presents - Monthly Webinar Series

Welcome to CDP Presents, our monthly webinar series! This ongoing series will be hosted by CDP subject matter experts, as well as guest speakers, and will cover a variety of deployment and military psychology-related topics. Most of these events will also include 1 free CE for participants of the live versions. (For specific information about CE eligibility, please click on the event below.) These 1 to 1.5 hour webinars will include time for questions from the audience. For those unable to attend live, recordings will be available here afterwards. Please note, that CEs are not available for the recorded versions. 
If you have a suggestion for a topic or a speaker you'd like to see as part of the CDP Presents webinar series, click here to let us know!

Upcoming Header Graphic

This 90 minute (75-minutes didactics, 15-minutes Q&A) webinar will illustrate key concepts from Social Cognitive (Cognitive Processing Therapy) and Emotional Processing (Prolonged Exposure Therapy) theories used in conceptualizing PTSD. Drs. Chrestman and Santanello will apply these concepts to develop a working conceptualization of a case study of a Service member presenting with symptoms of PTSD. Similarities and differences between conceptualizations will be discussed.

Sleep Disorder Care in the Military

This 90-minute (75-minutes didactics, 15-minutes Q&A) webinar features a panel of civilian and military sleep experts explaining the role and treatment services of different disciplines in the management of sleep disorders in the military, discussing the state of the research regarding behavioral treatments for insomnia such as Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy of Insomnia (CBTI) and Brief Behavioral Treatment of Insomnia (BBTI).

Concussion/mTBI: Pathophysiology, Recovery, and Evolution of Complex Cases Webinar Title Screen

This 90-minute (75-minutes didactics, 15-minutes Q&A) webinar, led by Dr. William Garmoe, will first review definitions of MTBI, explain the pathophysiology of changes that happen in the brain, and discuss the most typical pattern of good recovery. Common-sense, clinically effective strategies to help individuals recover well from MTBI will be reviewed.  

Pages