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Integrating Cognitive Behavioral Skills Into Clinical Practice
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Psychosocial risk factors, such as fear of movement and pain catastrophizing, have a negative influence on rehabilitation outcomes and often result in higher levels of pain and disability. Changing Behavior through Physical Therapy (CBPT) and Occupational Therapy (CBOT) is a program designed to improve patient outcomes by addressing specific psychosocial risk factors.

11/3/2017
When: Friday, November 3, 2017
8:00am-5:00pm
Where: St. Elizabeth Training and Education Center (“SETEC”), Erlanger KY
3861 Olympic Blvd
Erlanger, Kentucky 
United States
Presenter: Kristin R. Archer, PhD, DPT and Stephen T. Wegener, Ph.D., ABPP
Contact: Edward Dobrzykowski, PT, DPT, ATC, MHS
859-572-2318

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Integrating Cognitive Behavioral Skills Into Clinical Practice

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Description: Psychosocial risk factors, such as fear of movement and pain catastrophizing, have a negative influence on rehabilitation outcomes and often result in higher levels of pain and disability. Changing Behavior through Physical Therapy (CBPT) and Occupational Therapy (CBOT) is a program designed to improve patient outcomes by addressing specific psychosocial risk factors. CBPT/CBOT focuses on evidence-based strategies of graded activity, goal setting, problem solving, cognitive restructuring, and relaxation training and is delivered using motivational interviewing. This 1-day highly interactive session will introduce the Cognitive Behavioral Therapy program, a targeted psychosocial approach to rehabilitation. Training will include a mix of presentations, practice, group discussion, case scenarios, demonstration, and short videos. Clinicians and researchers will learn strategies to help patients manage their pain and increase their activity level, replace negative thinking with positive thoughts, find the right balance between rest and activity, and decrease setbacks by recognizing high-risk situations. This workshop will provide a program for addressing psychosocial risk factors and improving outcomes in patients with acute, sub-acute, and chronic musculoskeletal pain, including those recovering from surgery. 

 

Objectives:

  • Describe a targeted approach to rehabilitation for patients at-risk for poor rehabilitation outcomes.
  • Demonstrate the basic skills of motivational interviewing. Identify successful strategies for addressing specific psychosocial risk factors and improving pain, disability, and physical activity.
  • Demonstrate evidence-based cognitive and behavioral strategies that can be integrated into clinical care.
  • Demonstrate motivational interviewing skills that can be used to facilitate behavior change within a clinical setting.

Presenters:

Kristin R. Archer, PhD, DPT, is Associate Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery and Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, and Vice Chair of Orthopaedic research at Vanderbilt University Medical Center. She conducts independent research into pain-related outcomes after orthopaedic surgery and her program focuses on the implementation of rehabilitation interventions through comparative effectiveness research. Research interests also include the development of tools to assess postoperative pain, assessing pain management from a patient and payer perspective, and understanding clinician referral patterns. She has received funding as a primary investigator from the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases (NIAMS), Patient Centered Outcomes Research Institute (PCORI), Department of Defense (DoD), and National Institute on Disability, Independent Living, and Rehabilitation Research (NIDILRR). She is also a site primary investigator on studies, for the Major Extremity Trauma Research Consortium (METRC), which is funded by the DoD. Recently, Dr. Archer became the Director for the Quality and Outcomes Database (QOD), which is a national clinical registry for neurosurgical procedures and practice patterns. Dr. Archer is a research fellow of the NIH Summer Institute and a Visiting Scientist for CoHSTAR at the University of Pittsburgh. She has received awards from the North American Spine Society and American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine. Dr. Archer holds a doctoral degree from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health with a concentration in health policy and management and a masters and doctorate in physical therapy from the University of Colorado.

 

Stephen T. Wegener, Ph.D., ABPP is Director, Division of Rehabilitation Psychology and Neuropsychology, Professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation in the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine. He has a joint appointment as Professor of Health Policy and Management in the Bloomberg School of Public Health, Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, MD. He is a Fullbright Scholar serving as Visiting Academic at Trinity College, Dublin Ireland. He is a member of the Motivational Interviewing Network of Trainers. His clinical activity is focused on providing psychological services to persons with traumatic injuries including orthopaedic trauma, amputations and spinal cord injury. His research has focused on theories and projects that have the potential to improve function and reduce disability following musculoskeletal injury. These projects emphasize the importance of patient-centered care models, self-management by patients and the use of motivational interviewing by providers. His research has been supported by grants from the National Institutes of Health, Centers for Disease Control, the Department of Defense and several foundations.

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