Courses Are Now Available
Our first course is on January 28th.
Available Courses 2022
The more classes, courses, series, workshops and trainings you participate in during the 2022 Beautiful Dying Continuing Education Experience, the higher the chance to be a panelist in your discipline during the Beautiful Dying Expo, November 11 – 13, 2022 at no charge. A mini-booth space may be available for you to share your wares as our gift for joining us all year long.
Evidenced-Based Clinical Tools Working with Grieving Individuals
Basic registration fee for a 3-hour workshop is $50.
Sign up for our first of many workshops offering CEs in many disciplines this year. Register for this workshop at $30, in addition to the $25 for the CEs, $55 total.
Special For This Workshop Only:
Be one of the first 10 people to register by January 18 and receive an additional 50% off the already discounted registration fee. Complete the workshop and receive a refund of $15 or apply it to the next workshop, training, course or class in out Beautiful Dying Continuing Education Experience.
Refund Policy: Continuing Education (CE) fees are non-refundable, but transferable.
This is a 3-hour workshop covering various evidenced-based tools to work effectively with grieving individuals.
Topics discussed include:
- Self-Assessment on Beliefs about Death and Dying
- What is Loss?
- What is Grief?
- Grief versus Depression
- DSM V Disorders
- Scales for grief and loss
- Grief Models
- Application of grief models using case vignettes
- Theoretical and Clinical approaches
Loss, grief, and bereavement are unique experiences and complex issues influencing an individual’s behavior. Clients seeking therapy often do not realize the affects loss and grief interfere with mood and behavior. Mental health disorders such as depression or anxiety may be viewed as the presenting problem. It is important for practitioners to learn evidenced-based counseling strategies that may be most effective working with grieving clients. Research shows mental health professionals often fail to identify or connect the loss in the grief process.