DBT Jewish Training

Northwest London on Wednesday 26th June and Thursday 27th June 2024


Who is this training for?

Aims and Objectives

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DBT Training for Relief – The essential guide to DBT skills

Working with emotion dysregulation, trauma, and suicidal clients – Using DBT Skills – An experiential guide. Specifically designed for the Jewish community.

Who is this training for?

This 2-day DBT skills training is specifically designed for those in the Jewish community working with clients and peers who may be emotionally dysregulated, suicidal, depressed, anxious or have suffered trauma.

The aim is to increase their knowledge base around working with emotionally dysregulated, suicidal, or self-harming people. It is suitable for community-based practitioners who want to learn more skills to help these clients as well as knowledge of where and how to sign post them in the right direction. It is designed to showcase clinically excellent as well as irreverent styles of DBT.

It is suitable for both adult and adolescent workers.

Aims and Objectives

Dialectical Behaviour Therapy (DBT) is an evidenced-based treatment, which combines a wide range of behavioural methods and skills with mindfulness principles and practices. This therapy was designed to address problems in regulating overwhelming emotions, and impulsive and risky behaviours, such as self-harm.

This engaging and experiential training course aims to enable those in the Jewish community and charities to gain a greater understanding and/or further their existing approaches and techniques to dealing with clients who primarily present with personality difficulties and might engage in risky and/or self-harming behaviours. As well as sign post them to the most effective treatments and organizations. After completion, the course will aim to help you assess and manage the risk of suicidal clients and peers in the community as well as learn skills on how to help them in the moment and long term.

The course will draw upon skills used in behavioural treatments as well as mindfulness and compassion-based approaches.