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Upcoming Webinars

Wednesday, May 26, 2021 at 1:00 PM

In March 2020, behavioral health and human services providers faced an enormous challenge. How would they create a virtual workplace in a matter of days and weeks? The complex IT issues alone were enormous, from ensuring staff had all the equipment needed to setting up telehealth solutions and…

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Archived/On-Demand

Are you among those who by necessity ‘note now and document later’ your service to your clients? Is missing or poor documentation quality causing challenges for your agency?There is general agreement that providing care in the community adds a new level of complexity to staffing, care provision, and service documentation. Solving the mobile challenge in behavioral health is at the heart of the industry’s broader effort to improve access to care, positively impact the outcomes of the populations served, and bend the cost curve on healthcare expenditures.
It may be time to question the current traditional treatment of substance use disorders and whether or not the efficacy of treatment of young adults could be increased by taking a more collaborative and developmental stance. Failure to launch is epidemic in young adults and, in most cases, co-occuring with a substance use disorder.
Many people may not be aware, but there is a very important connection between the gut, the brain, and pain. Dr. Schwehr’s presentation will explore the science and research behind the complex gut brain relationship. Topics will include the impact of nutrient absorption on neurotransmitter creation, the enteric nervous system, and the relationship between the microbiome in our digestive track our mental health and complex pain.  We will review digestive disorders and their relationship to mental health.
John S. Lyons, Ph.D. has 35 years of experience in the pursuit, approach and implementation of outcomes management. Over the course of these experiences, Dr. Lyons has learned that many of the ideas about the nature of behavioral health intervention outcomes, though widely seen as truths, are incorrect. These false beliefs are referred to as the “myths of outcomes management.”
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