Rehabilitation Psychology Conference 2011
Preconference
CEU presentations
Thursday, February 24, 2011
Track 1
Motivational...
Vice President of
Operations
Memorial Health System,
Springfield IL
Timothy R. Elliott, PhD,
ABPP/RP
Professor, Department...
Laboratory Research
Associate Professor,
Jefferson Medical College
learning, motivation, and other constructs relevant
to ...
Services
Defense Centers of
Excellence for
Psychological Health
and Traumatic Brain
Injury
research is appearing due to ex...
Professor/Psychologist
Wright State University
School of Professional
Psychology
how rehabilitation psychologists assist p...
Sunday, Feb. 27, 2011
CEU presentations
Track 1
SCI and pain
Sun. Feb 27
8:30am
1.5h
SCI Pain: A
Biopsychosocial
Perspecti...
(sponsored by
Section 2)
Rusk Institute of
Rehabilitation Medicine
Stephanie Reid-Arndt
Janet P. Niemeier, Ph.D.,
ABPP/RP
...
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Rehabilitation Psychology Conference 2011 Preconference CEU ...

  1. 1. Rehabilitation Psychology Conference 2011 Preconference CEU presentations Thursday, February 24, 2011 Track 1 Motivational Interviewing Thur., Feb 24 8:00am 6.5h Motivational Interviewing for Health Behavior Change Stephen Wegener, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Associate Professor, Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Johns Hopkins University, School of Medicine Charles H. Bombardier, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Professor and Head of Rehabilitation Psychology Department of Rehabilitation Medicine University of Washington School of Medicine Participants will experience the fundamental spirit of MI, learn the basic principles and skills of MI and become acquainted with research on the effectiveness of MI. The workshop will emphasize demonstration and practice of MI skills. Track 2 Hypnosis Thur., Feb 24 8:00am 6.5h Hypnosis in Rehabilitation and for Pain Control David R Patterson,PhD, ABPP/RP Professor Rehabilitation Medicine University of Washington School of Medicine This day long workshop will focus on applying hypnosis to patients that are in 1) acute crisis, 2) have planned procedures are parts of rehabilitation that create anxiety or 3) have a need to adjust to a chronic condition that requires changes out of a bio-psycho-socialframework. Clinical paradigms will be ones largely out of Milton Erickson's work. Demonstrations and participant practice and experience will be emphasized. Friday, February 25, 2011 CEU presentations Track 1 ABRP process Friday, Feb 25 8:30am 3.0h ABRP introduction track ABRP members Introductory review of application process, choosing a mentor, work samples submission, and oral examination Track 2 ABRP process Friday, Feb 25 8:30am 3.0h ABRP advanced track ABRP members Advanced review of application process,choosing a mentor, work samples submission,and oral examination Track 3 Outcomes Measurement Friday, Feb 25 8:30am 1.5h Perceptions on Outcome Measurement in Rehabilitation Psychology – Panel Presentation (Sponsored by Outcome measurement SIG) Mark T. Barisa, Ph.D., ABPP/NP Baylor Institute for Rehabilitation Dallas, TX Charles Bombardier, PhD, ABPP Charles D. Callahan, PhD, MBA, ABPP/RP In January of 2005 the journal Rehabilitation Psychology published a special topics issue focusing on “Issues in Outcome Measurement.” In the introduction to that special issue,Callahan and Barisa highlighted the need for further work in outcome measurement in Rehabilitation Psychology as stakeholders increasingly expressed the need for evidence to show that what we do under as Rehabilitation Psychologists has purpose, meaning, and positive results. That call has grown louder as patients,clinicians, academicians,
  2. 2. Vice President of Operations Memorial Health System, Springfield IL Timothy R. Elliott, PhD, ABPP/RP Professor, Department of Educational Psychology, Texas A&M University Allen Heinemann, PhD, ABPP/RP, FACRM Professor, Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Feinberg School of Medicine, Northwestern University Director, Center for Rehabilitation Outcomes Research Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago David S. Tulsky, PhD insurance representatives,government agencies and otherstakeholders have asked that we prove that our services provide measurable benefit. Still, as a discipline, we have yet to establish ourselves in this regard. The current presentation aims to spark not only discussion,but hopefulwill serve as a call to action in the area of outcome based research. A panel of professionals known for their work in outcome measurement and outcome based research will provide their perceptions of outcome measurement by providing definitions of “outcome” and how it is measured ,as well as their thoughts,perceptions,and experiences in outcome measurement in Rehabilitation Psychology in terms of the past,present,and future. The workshop will close with time for audience participation for further questions and discussion. Track 3 Outcomes Measurement Friday, Feb 25 10:30am 1.5h New NIH measurements initiatives and the importance for Rehab Psychology David S. Tulsky, Ph.D. Director of Research Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation University of Michigan Medical School Pamela Kisala, MA Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation University of Michigan Medical School Since 2004, several federal agencies have prioritized funding for new outcome measurement tools that promised to re-engineer and revollutionize the way patient-reported outcome (PRO) tools are created, selected, and used in clinical and research settings. The Patient- Reported Outcomes Measurement Information System (PROMIS, funded as an NIH Roadmap Initiative) and Neuro-QOL (funded as an NINDS contract) serve as some of the largest efforts and examples of this work. New development efforts (funded by NIDRR, NCMRR, NINDS, and the Department of Veteran Affairs Rehabilitation Research and Development) have promised to extend this work to individuals with traumatic injuries. The SCI-QOL, SCI-CAT, and TBI-QOL scales have been developed utilizing the same methodology and contain targeted domains that were developed specifically for individuals with spinal cord and traumatic brain injuries. This session will review the new innovations in outcomes measurement for the rehabilitation professional. Diller Lecture Friday, Feb 25 12:00pm 1.0h Theories for Rehabilitation: What and Why? Tessa Hart, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Institute Scientist, Moss Rehabilitation Research Institute Director, Moss Traumatic Brain Injury Clinical Research A major strength of rehabilitation is the great diversity stemming from multiple disciplines and points of view. Yet coherent theories that help to explain and predict functional changes due to rehabilitation are needed to move our science and practice forward.This presentation will consider the implications and applications of theories of
  3. 3. Laboratory Research Associate Professor, Jefferson Medical College learning, motivation, and other constructs relevant to behavior change that have the potential to guide research and practice in rehabilitation psychology and otherdisciplines involved in patient care. Track 1 Ethics Friday, Feb 25 2:00pm 3.0h Ethics Update: International Issues and Practice Competencies Thomas R. Kerkhoff, PhD, ABPP/RP College of Public Health & Health Professions University of Florida Stephanie Hansen, Ph.D., ABPP/RP College of Public Health & Health Professions University of Florida Ethics ala APA Code has tended to be U.S.- specific, independent of other nations'health care systems. With the recent move toward competency-based education and training, the international scene has become an influential factor in crafting ethical practice competencies that cut across borders. Reconciling ethics/cultural reconciliation lessons learned in other countries' health systems with our own global practice holds lessons and opportunities to strengthen psychology as a profession. Track 2 Pediatrics Friday, Feb 25 2:00pm 1.5h The International Pediatric Rehabilitation Collaborative (Sponsored by Section 1: Pediatrics) Cindy Salorio, Ph.D. Pediatric Neuropsychologist Director, Rehabilitation Outcomes and Related Research Assistant Professor Dept of Phys Med & Rehab, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine The International Pediatric Rehabilitation Collaborative (IPRC) was formed in 2008 through a partnership with the Pennsylvania Association of Rehabilitation Facilities (PARF), the National Association of Children's Hospitals and Related Institutions (NACHRI) and a steering group from five Mid-Atlantic Rehabilitation Hospitals. The IPRC's goal was to increase collaboration among pediatric rehabilitation facilities nationally and internationally, for the purposes ofstandardization of outcome measurement, improving benchmarking, sharing ideas, and identifying best practices. To date, over 80 facilities world-wide have participated in various IPRC initiatives. The goal of this presentation is to provide an overview of the IPRC and its activities and generate a discussion about howto maximize positive collaboration within pediatric rehabilitation. Track 2 Pediatrics Friday, Feb 25 4:00pm 1.5 Family-centered care for children and youth with disabilities Janet E. Farmer, Ph.D., ABPP Professor and Director of Academic Programs Thompson Center for Autism & Neurodevelopmental Disorders University of Missouri- Columbia Patient- and family-centered care is at the forefront of recent health reform initiatives, yet actual practice lags behind this recommended standard. This presentation will describe community-based strategies for achieving this type of quality care for children/youth with disabilities. The positive impact on families will be described by presenting data from a statewide project designed to improve comprehensive, coordinated and family-centered care for children/youth with autism and other neurodevelopmental disorders. Saturday, February 26, 2011 CEU presentations Track 1 Military/TBI Sat., Feb 26 8:30am 1.5h VA and DoD Developments in TBI Evaluation, Treatment, and Policy Jay M. Uomoto, Ph.D. VA-DoD Liaison and Senior Consultant in TBI U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs Office of Rehabilitation Since the initiation of Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation Iraqi Freedom, Congress has mandated that the Department of Defense and Department of Veterans Affairs work collaboratively toward the care of returning Service members and Veterans. A headwind of
  4. 4. Services Defense Centers of Excellence for Psychological Health and Traumatic Brain Injury research is appearing due to expanded funding portfolios both in the DoD and VA, with efforts toward translating new research findings into innovative evaluation and treatment protocols for those with polytrauma and traumatic brain injury. Recent policy has changed with regard to the screening and treatment of concussion in the war theater, using an incident- versus symptom-based protocol. Guidelines for mild TBI and concussion management have been published via a collaborative VA-DoD effort. Cognitive rehabilitation guidelines were recently published by the DoD and a multi-site evaluation of its implementation in selected military treatment facilities is now underway. The VHA Polytrauma System of Care continues to expand, largely at the level of the local VA medical center, and along with the VA Post-Deployment Integrated Care Initiative are at the forefront in shaping lifelong post-combat care. A perspective on post-combat care will be offered for military, VA, and civilian providers to consider in conceptualizing aspects of resilience, rehabilitation, and reintegration for OEF/OIF Service members and Veterans. Track 2 Business Practice Update Sat., Feb 26 8:30am 1.5h Competitive Business Strategies for Rehabilitation Psychology Charles D. Callahan, PhD, MBA, ABPP/RP Vice President of Operations Memorial Health System, Springfield IL Mark T. Barisa, Ph.D., ABPP/NP Baylor Institute for Rehabilitation Dallas, TX The healthcare industry is changing rapidly and now more than ever, rehabilitation psychologists need to take steps to position themselves for survival in a competitive marketplace. This presentation will provide insight and strategies for rehabilitation psychologists to secure and maintain a competitive advantage in a rapidly changing healthcare market. Information provided will include the usual updates on billing, coding, and reimbursement strategies; basic marketing and referral source development; potential impact of new healthcare legislation on psychological practice; and other general business aspects related to the practice of rehabilitation psychology. However, the thrust of this presentation will be on examining and applying this information through Porter’s five forces model for competitive advantage,a framework for industry analysis and business strategy development. This will allow attendees to use the presented information within a structure that promotes business successin the context of quality clinical care. Track 3 Supervision Sat., Feb 26 1:30pm 1.5h Supervising Students in Rehabilitation Psychology Monica Kurylo, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Assistant Professor Kansas Univ Medical Center Dept of Rehab Medicine Julie L. Williams, Psy.D., C.R.C. Associate This presentation will outline supervision in rehabilitation psychology,from introduction to the practice of rehabilitation psychology,to semi- autonomous practice of students,interns,and postdoctoralfellows. Presenters will discuss how to direct supervision to address the competencies assessed during board certification for rehabilitation psychology.Presenters will also discuss similarities and differences in supervising students with and without disabilities, and examine
  5. 5. Professor/Psychologist Wright State University School of Professional Psychology how rehabilitation psychologists assist people with recent onset and long-standing disabilities in treatment. Mood disorders, personality characteristics and/ordisorders, and cognitive aspects ofsupervision in rehabilitation psychology will be explored. Wright- Dembo Lecture Sat., Feb 26 10:30am 1.5h Psychological Intervention in Rehabilitation: The Lay of the Land Michele Rusin, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Independent Practice, Atlanta, GA Skills in psychological intervention are required for Board-certified rehabilitation psychologists. But what skills, and why? In this presentation,I will explore the types of problems inherent in the rehabilitation experience and the potential impact on models of care. Track 1 Military/Limb Loss Sat., Feb 26 1:30pm 1.5h Amputee Rehabilitation: Veteran and Military Perspectives Erin Andrews, Psy.D., VA Central Texas Health Care Systemand Texas A&M Health Science Center College of Medicine, Temple, TX The presentation will cover current issues and research literature in amputee rehabilitation in military and veteran settings,including the role of rehabilitation psychology,rehabilitation technologies including psychological aspects of prosthetics,and factors that impact adaptation to amputation. Both traumatic and non-traumatic etiologies and upper and lower limb loss will be discussed.Issues specific to military and veteran amputees will be emphasized. Track 2 Cross- Cultural/Dive rsity Sat., Feb 26 1:30pm 1.5h Attitudes towards Counseling Psychology and Disability: A look at Global Social Justice Issues Chrisann Schiro-Geist, Ph.D. Professor of Counseling and Counseling Psychology University of Memphis George Gharibian, MS Graduate Student University of Memphis This presentation will focus on data gathered in Wuhan,China as part of a graduate study abroad program facilitated by the University of Memphis. The results of the data collected from Chinese students at Hubei university will alert the reader to cultural nuances related to counseling, but also will share a model for enhancing the graduate training experience on cross-cultural issues by creating options for international travel as a part of graduate training. Track 3 Training Sat., Feb 26 1:30pm 1.5h Concepts and Guidelines for Specialization in Rehabilitation Psychology William Stiers, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Division of Rehabilitation Psychology and Neuropsychology Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine Discuss the current professionaland regulatory environment regarding specialization in psychology,and the current work in regard to specialization in Rehabilitation Psychology. Present a working draft of guidelines for post- doctoral training in Rehabilitation Psychology,and a model for on-going development of training in this field, and solicit input from attendees for use in finalizing these. Rosenthal Lecture Sat., Feb 26 3:30pm 1.5h Rehabilitation of Cognitive Impairments in Multiple Sclerosis John DeLuca, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Vice President for Research Kessler Foundation Professor, Depart. of PM&R and Depart.of Neurology and Neuroscience University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey It is now known that up to 70% of persons with MS experience cognitive difficulties. This presentation will outline the nature of these cognitive problems and provide an overview of the rehabilitation research designed to improve cognitive functioning in persons with MS. The application of novel neuroimaging techniques and its impact on rehabilitation research in MS will also be discussed.
  6. 6. Sunday, Feb. 27, 2011 CEU presentations Track 1 SCI and pain Sun. Feb 27 8:30am 1.5h SCI Pain: A Biopsychosocial Perspective J. Scott Richards, PhD, ABPP Professor, Vice Chair and Director of Research Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation University of Alabama at Birmingham Tiara Dillworth, Ph.D. Research Scientist Univ. of Washington Elizabeth J. Richardson, Ph.D. Post Doctoral Fellow Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation University of Alabama at Birmingham Within this presentation,an update will be provided on SCI pain classification and the importance of directing specific treatments to specific subtypes ofpain, given their different underlying mechanisms. It will focus on neuropathic pain and provide brief updates on efficacy of medications, rTMS, physical interventions,cognitive-behavioral interventions, and sensory-based interventions. Track 2 Driving Sun. Feb 27 8:30am 1.5h Evaluating driving after neurological compromise: Contributions of assessment and rehabilitation Maria T. Schultheis, PhD Associate Professor Drexel University Department of Psychology And School of Biomedical Engineering, Science and Health Systems This presentation will provide a summary of the literature of the various components (cognitive, visual, behavioral) of driving, 2) present specific considerations of driving assessment in rehabilitation populations,3) review current driving assessment tools available to clinicians and protocol for obtaining clinical driving assessment and 4) discuss needs and potentialsolutions for addressing loss or changes in driving ability Track 1 MS Sun. Feb 27 10:30am 1.5h Telerrehabilitation Interventions in Multiple Sclerosis Dawn M. Ehde, PhD Professor Department of Rehabilitation Medicine University of Washington School of Medicine Chuck Bombardier, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Drs. Ehde and Bombardier will present on telephone delivered psychological, behavioral, and exercise interventions targeting depression,pain, and self-management in multiple sclerosis. Dr. Ehde will describe two different telephone- delivered interventions and present data on outcomes from two pilot studies as well as data on feasibility, treatment satisfaction,and therapeutic alliance from larger randomized trials. Dr. Bombardier will discuss the effectiveness of a telephone-delivered physical activity intervention to treat major depression in people with multiple sclerosis. The mediators of the treatment effect as well as the effect on secondary outcomes will be discussed. Track 2 Women’s Issues Sun. Feb 27 10:30am 1.5h Women and Rehabilitation Leadership: Challenges and Opportunities Mary Hibbard, Ph.D., ABPP/RP (moderator) Professor of Rehabilitation Medicine, Director of Psychology, Panel presentation by Division 22 women in leadership offering suggestions on advancing leadership opportunities,from their own perspective and experience in a wide variety of professional settings here rehabilitation
  7. 7. (sponsored by Section 2) Rusk Institute of Rehabilitation Medicine Stephanie Reid-Arndt Janet P. Niemeier, Ph.D., ABPP/RP Associate Professorof Ph ysical Medicine and Reha bilitation and Psychiatry Director, Inpatient Depart ment of Neuropsychology and Rehabilitation Psych ology Secretary, American Boar d of Rehabilitation Psych ology Virginia Commonwealth University School of Medicine Susanne Bruyere psychologists work.

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