Hayden Center – Opioid Use Disorders: Clinical Insights and Effective Therapeutic Approaches for Opioid Use and Co-Occurring Disorders
Salepage : Hayden Center – Opioid Use Disorders: Clinical Insights and Effective Therapeutic Approaches for Opioid Use and Co-Occurring Disorders
Archive : Hayden Center – Opioid Use Disorders: Clinical Insights and Effective Therapeutic Approaches for Opioid Use and Co-Occurring Disorders Digital Download
Delivery : Digital Download Immediately
- Faculty:\sHayden Center
Duration:\s6 Hours 11 Minutes
Format:\sAudio and Video
Copyright:\sAug 23, 2018
A national emergency … the worst drug crisis in U.S. history. The grim news surrounding opioid abuse continues to make headlines.
But you know what lies behind the headlines. People. People whose lives have been devastated. Jail time and lost jobs. Shattered families. Early deaths and grieving families. People like you and I, prescribed a highly addictive substance to treat their chronic pain or after a minor medical procedure, who find themselves in a dangerous free fall that leaves their lives in ruin. People who walk through your door looking to you for help.
Yet opioid disorders are substantially different from other addictions. Drug-driven brain change and physical dependence, coupled with a substance that perilously slows breathing and heart rate have created a deadly epidemic of unprecedented proportions. Super potent synthetics like Fentanyl are flowing into our cities and towns; a cheap but deadly substitute putting the lives of opioid abusers at risk. And many individuals with opioid use disorders have at least one co-occurring mental health problem that must be addressed in the effort to achieve and sustain recovery.
A one-size fits all approach to addiction simply won’t suffice.
Watch this critical recording and get the tools you need to end the suffering and bring hope and healing to your clients!
Key Benefits of this course:
Explore the neuroscience behind the unique risks of opioid abuse
Know the signs – when pain management turns into addiction
Tailored strategies to overcome the barriers to opioid use disorder treatment
Psychotherapeutic approaches grounded in evidence-based modalities
Screening tools and treatment strategies for co-occurring disorders
Details on how Medication Assisted Treatment can be combined with psychotherapy
Manual – – Opioid Use Disorders (2.67 MB) \s Available after Purchase\sOutline
The Unique Nature of Opioid Addiction
Distinct risks of opioid abuse
What neuroscience and biology reveal about opioid use
Brain centers – the relationship between brain centers and pain
The pleasure factor and the addicted brain
Differences from other substance use disorders
How chronic opioid use changes the brain
Overcome The “Why Try” Effect and Other Barriers to Opioid Use Disorder Treatment
Separation of the mental health and addiction treatment systems
Detox vs. maintenance treatment
Availability and affordability
Overcoming social stigma
Combatting the “why try” effect, self-stigma, and shame
Psychotherapeutic Approaches for Treating Opioid Use Disorder
Signs of opioid abuse and questions to ask
CBT – recent studies
Motivational Interviewing and commitment to change
Dialectical Behavior Therapy – confidence and coping skills
Acceptance and Commitment Therapy
How Contingency Management can be used with opioid use disorders
Assess and modify treatment to ensure effectiveness
Research limitations and risks of psychotherapeutic approaches
Identify and Treat Co-Occurring Disorders
The impact of co-occurring disorders on treatment outcomes
Primary disorders vs. substance-induced co-occurring disorders
Screening procedures and tools
Questions to ask\sSafety issues
What to do about chronic pain?
Treatment considerations and planning
Validity in co-occurring treatment research
Risks associated with co-occurring treatment options
Medication Assisted Treatment (MAT): How the Once Controversial Approach of Treating Addiction with Drugs Can Help Recovery
Research and the latest findings
Methadone, buprenorphine, naltrexone
Benefits, drawbacks and risks of MAT
Role of the behavioral health clinician in MAT\sFaculty\sHayden Center, PHD, LPC Related seminars and products: 4
Hayden Center, PhD, LPC, has been treating individuals and families who suffer from substance abuse disorders, including opioid use disorder, for over 25 years in a private practice setting. Dr. Center most recently served as the evaluator for the Center for Substance Abuse Prevention’s (CSAP) Southeast Center for the Application of Prevention Technologies (SECAPT) and the Border Center for the Application of Prevention Technologies (BCAPT) (BCAPT).
Dr. Center served as a consultant to the Alabama Governor’s Office of Drug Abuse Policy for 10 years and has worked with numerous state and local agencies in the state of Alabama.
He has provided over 200 trainings on the topics of science-based prevention, evaluation, risk and protective factors, co-occurring disorders, and other mental health and substance abuse issues. His current interests are providing training and technical assistance to increase the usage and effectiveness of evidence-based treatments and approaches.
In addition to his private practice, Dr. Center has taught in university settings for over 28 years. He teaches graduate-level courses in Theories of Psychotherapy, Advanced Objective Testing, Psychopharmacology, and undergraduate courses in psychology at Auburn University in Montgomery, Alabama. He earned his PhD in counselor education and Master of Science in psychology at Auburn University in Montgomery, Alabama.
Financial: Hayden Center maintains a private practice. He receives a speaking honorarium from PESI, Inc.
Non-financial: Hayden Center has no relevant non-financial relationship to disclose.
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