ספר תקצרים -- Abstract Book

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-- Abstract Book

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<ul><li><p> kooB tcartsbA</p><p> " </p><p> 4102 92-82 " " " </p><p> " ", </p><p> ni htlaeH latneM gnipahS yrutneC ts12 eht</p><p> 12- </p></li><li><p> 2</p><p>Facing the Fertility Challenge1. </p><p>Rachi Hain, BSW, Founder, Merkaz Panim Miriam Weiss, BSW MA, Merkaz Panim </p><p> , BSW , , BSW MA </p><p>The growing number of people being treated for fertility related issues together with the lack of formal emotional services led to the creation of Merkaz Panim-an NPO providing emotional support to all those facing a fertility challenge. The lecture will focus on what a fertility challenge is, how it can effect the individual/couple in every area of their life, the intervention we have found most positive and the multidisciplinary philosophy of Merkaz Panim. </p><p>Rachi Hain received her BSW from Bar Ilan University and has worked in the field of fertity for twelve years. She established Merkaz Panim in February 2011 and the center has served close to 600 clients and continues to grow. </p><p> , - , - </p><p>' , - . </p><p> - 14 . , , . , " " </p></li><li><p>3 </p><p> efiL retaL ni ycamitnI lacisyhP gnidrager seussI : "haveseB nuvun-hey dO" .2 : </p><p> dE.XESH.M imraC nohshcaN dE.XESH.M , </p><p> . </p><p> . . </p><p> . </p><p> . </p><p> . </p><p> : </p><p> : </p><p> - </p><p> - </p><p> , / .- . </p><p> - </p><p> , , </p><p> .</p><p> - </p><p> , - </p><p> dE.M . ,' </p><p> . . </p><p> . , </p><p> .TCESAA </p></li><li><p> 4</p><p>3. A Professional Perspective on the Challenges of Adoption </p><p>pyMiriam Duskis, MA Art Thera , MA </p><p>This presentation will provide a brief overview of the normative psychological challenges in the adoptive life cycle and explore the role of racial and adoptive identity. It will describe attitudes, beliefs, and stereotypes associated with adoption in general and in the context of the Orthodox community. </p><p>Outline </p><p>Attitudes, Beliefs and Stereotypes Adoption language why it is important Unrealistic expectations and myths what are some of the adoption myths and how they are </p><p>harmful to adoptees. </p><p>The Adoptive Life Cycle </p><p>Identity and self worth How does identity form around the adoption? How does this impact self-worth? </p><p>Discussion of how loss of control may be a major life theme. Relationships and family The manifestation of split loyalty in friendships and family. The recognition of loss of </p><p>primary attachment. Learning and education Prevalence of learning disabilities in adoption. Awareness of how school may present </p><p>challenges to the adoptee. Loss and grief How does the adoptee experience loss? What are some common triggers? How does </p><p>this impact emotional regulation and anger management? Racial and cultural factors Finding a place within the community. Issues related to racial identity. Discussion of </p><p>some of the unique challenges relevant to the Orthodox community and adoption. </p><p>Miriam Duskis is an art therapist with a private practice in Jerusalem. She sees individual clients, facilitates workshops and support groups, and lectures on various topics. Miriam specializes in working with adoptees and their families. </p></li><li><p> 5</p><p>4. Treating Addictions in Young Adults </p><p>This full day track will cover fundamental topics related to Addiction Treatment, and particularly to Substance Abuse Disorders in young people. Topics include how to assess Substance Abuse Disorders in youth, engaging young people in treatment, and a lecture on the basics of Addiction Treatment with Adolescents </p><p>Other topics will include utilizing Pharmacologically-assisted treatment for Addictions as well as the usefulness of conceptualizing Addictions as bad habits. At the close of the evening, a panel discussion will ensue about what are the new trends in treatment of young people with Addictions. Attendees are invited to attend one presentation or to remain for the entire day. </p><p>Lecturers </p><p>Rabbi Yosef Cornfeld, MSW has Semicha from the Chief Rabbinate of Israel, and MSW from the Wurzweiller School of Social Work, Yeshiva University. He has extensive experience in the Social welfare system in Israel, in addiction treatment, and with youth at risk. He is currently employed as a social worker for for youth at risk in two Yeshivot as part of the MATAN project of the Ministry of Social Welfare, and is assistant director of the Jerusalem Narrative Therapy Institute (JNTI). He lives in Jerusalem with his wife Ellen, who is also assistant director of JNTI. </p><p>Dr. Mike Gropper has held academic positions at Bar Ilan University School of Social Work, Haifa University School of Social Work, Downstate Medical Center Department of Family Medicine in Brooklyn, NY, and Mt. Sinai Medical Center Department of Community Medicine in New York. Dr. Gropper was a senior consultant to the director of the Jewish Board of Family and Childrens Services in NYC. and currently to Touro College Graduate School of Social Work. Besides a busy private practice in Jerusalem and Raanana, Dr. Gropper is a contributing psychology columnist for the Jerusalem Post. </p><p>Dr Dovid Schwartz is an experienced therapist (45 years) who for much of that time worked in both the Jewish world and non-Jewish world, specializing in addiction issues with individuals, couples and families. In todays Jewish world of substance abuse and addiction issues, there are a number of people of all ages, including adolescents and young adults who will not participate or join 12-step programs for a variety of reasons. This will be discussion to deal with how to effectively work with these people using different approaches that might or might not, include some 12-step thinking. </p><p>Rabbi Avi Tenenbaum CAC MA CASAC grad. is a board-certified addiction professional with experience as a street worker, clinician, &amp; group facilitator. He is also the founder of the new Addiction Professional organization, JNARS. In Avis presentations and clinical work, fidelity is kept to current research &amp; evidence-based practices in the addictions field. </p></li><li><p> 6</p><p>5. Challenges and Strategies for Treating Postpartum Depression in the Haredi Community </p><p> , Rena Bina, PhD </p><p>Treatment utilization is an issue of concern when dealing with women with postpartum depression (PPD). The Haredi community is known for its utmost under-utilization of mental health services, on the one hand, and for its strong informal communal support, on the other. This lecture will present the only research study done do date on PPD help utilization in the Haredi Israeli community. The focus will be on barriers to mental health treatment use in the postpartum period and ways to overcome them in the context of the Haredi community. In addition, the presentation will address the main results of the study, focusing on types of help utilized by women with PPD, predictors of treatment use, and the role of informal support in the reduction of longitudinal PPD symptoms. </p><p> , " . "20 , . , </p><p> -. </p></li><li><p>7 </p><p> fo eloR gnivigeraC eht nihtiw snoitcaretnI no tcapmI larutluC .6 ssenllI latneM htiW snosreP fo srehtoM hsiweJ xodohtrO-artlU</p><p> DhP rodiL-sadaH imaoN ,DhP rohS noR ,DhP ssieW anineP DhP -, DhP DhP , </p><p> . </p><p>. - 42 , , , , </p><p> . </p><p> . ,</p><p> 05 . </p><p> . </p><p>. </p><p> . </p><p> . </p><p>, -, , " </p><p> , , , </p><p> moc.liamg@ssiew.aninep</p><p>, , , " </p><p> li.ca.ijuh.liam@rohs.nor. 50919 , , , , -, , -" </p><p> , , , </p><p> moc.liamg@h.imaon</p></li><li><p> 8</p><p>7. The Experience of Singles in Our Community and How We Can Help. Phenomenal Individuals, Not Just a Cultural Phenomenon </p><p> , </p><p>Talya Roth, MA, Ariel Penkower, PsyD MA PsyD </p><p>In recent years, we have seen a rise in the numbers of men and women who remain unmarried for far longer than they would like. This session will explore the experience of such individuals from multiple perspectives, including a discussion of psychological/emotional issues that can be worked through in therapy. We will give insight into how these individuals experience life within their own larger Jewish contexts, be they in Modern Orthodox communities in the US, or in the Dati Leumi communities in Israel. Finally, from the clinic, a case study will be brought as an example of how therapy can help an individual reach a place of personal fulfillment and healthy relationships. </p><p> , </p><p> , . </p><p> . </p><p> . '' ,</p><p>. / </p><p>Dr. Ariel Penkower received his PsyD at Rutgers University, having conducted his doctoral thesis on the experience of singles in the Modern Orthodox community. At present, he specializes in working with adults and adolescents with anxiety and other disorders. He practices primarily from a cognitive - behavioral orientation, integrating ACT, IPT, and Positive Psychology, per the needs of the client. He maintains a private practice in Jerusalem and Efrat. </p><p>Talya Roth, a licensed Psychologist with an MA from Bar Ilan University specializes in helping singles who feel stuck in the dating process get to a healthier place within themselves and in their relationships. In addition, she works with adult survivors of child sexual abuse, domestic violence, individuals coping with illness and loss, and empowering women with low self esteem or depression. She has a private practice in Katamon, Jerusalem. </p></li><li><p> 9</p><p>Mood Management Group Utilizing Cognitive Behavioral Therapy A9. - </p><p> , C-MEd., MSW., LCSW Avraham Reich </p><p>This presentation describes the author's experience leading a group that utilized cognitive- behavioral therapy to help patients manage feelings of anger, anxiety and depression at the University of Maryland Hospital Outpatient Clinic. CBT theory and technique is reviewed with special attention paid to its adaptation in a group setting, as well as to elements of the group which contributed to it's twelve- year success. The author's experience training psychiatry residents and psychology students in group work and CBT as they co-led the group with him is also discussed. </p><p>I. CBT theory A. Life experience results in core beliefs that we are: 1. lovable or unlovable </p><p>2. valuable or worthless 3. adequate or inadequate </p><p>B. Core beliefs form the background against which we evaluate events in our lives and our role in them </p><p>C. Core beliefs color our perceptions of events and result in automatic, sometimes irrational thoughts </p><p>D. Irrational thoughts may result in negative moods and unproductive behavioral responses to events </p><p>E. Challenging irrational thoughts produces change in mood and improved response to future events </p><p>II. Group Process A. Motivation to change angry, anxious or depressed moods B. Mutual caring and rules to ensure support and safety C. Balance between teaching, sharing and processing D. One- hour sessions ending with relaxation techniques III. Application of cognitive behavioral theory to mood management group A. Members discern between </p><p>1. Mood- A feeling, often sensed physically and a 2. Thought- often experienced as a "headline" broadcast through the mind </p><p>B. Members identify mood associated with event and relate it to the automatic thought that preceded it </p><p>C. Members discern between 1. Thought preceding mood- "I am bad mother" (thought) results in depression (mood). 2. Thought following mood- anger (mood) results in "He should be punished (thought). </p><p>D. Members relate events to cognitive distortions inherent in their automatic thoughts E. Members relate these distortions to core beliefs arising from earlier experiences F. Members challenge their automatic thoughts to decrease angry, anxious and depressed </p><p>moods G. Repeated challenging of automatic thoughts ultimately changes core beliefs. IV. Co-leadership with psychiatry residents and psychology students increased their CBT and group skills </p><p>Avraham Reich has been employed as a licensed social worker since receiving his MSW in 1988. He trained in adult, adolescent and child psychotherapy at the Baltimore -Washington Institute for Psychoanalysis. The CBT mood management group described in this paper formed the cornerstone of his twenty- year career as psychotherapist at the University of Maryland Hospital Outpatient Clinic and in private practice . Mr. Reich moved to Israel in April, 2013 and resides in Shaarei Chesed. (avrahamreich@hotmail.com, 054-8766971) </p></li><li><p>01 </p><p> ?dlroW suoigileR eht ni naem ytienatnopS seod tahW :amardohcysP .01 ? -: </p><p> AM ,nietsnieW adA AM , </p><p>, ? .. ? ? </p><p> . </p><p> , </p><p> . </p><p> , ' </p><p>( , " " ' ecreiP' . "" ) , - . </p><p> - . </p><p> ), (. - , </p><p> . - </p><p> . </p><p> , . </p><p> . </p><p> () " , </p><p> .A.M . : )(, . </p><p>, . </p><p> . </p><p> .450-9910844: moc.liamg@077wada /li.oc.amardym.www : </p><p> morf seiparehT evisserpxE dna trA fo retsaM ,'inU nalI raB ta tneduts dhP ,nietsnieW adA cinilc tevirP ,etutitsnI rednaL ta rehcaet ,egalloC naG av tiaB alalhciM ta rehcaeT .'inU yelseL .elpoep ideraH htiw osla gnikrow ,spohskrow dna 9910844-450 ,li.oc.amardym.www :etisbeW</p></li><li><p> 11</p><p>12. Infidelity in the Religious Community: Understanding and Reconstructing : </p><p>MSc., PT, Talli Y. Rosenbaum, DSWDavid S. Ribner, DSW . MSc., PT </p><p>While no valid statistics currently exist, there is a distinct sense within the religious community that incidences of infidelity are on the rise. Secular sexual health professionals generally recognize monogamy as a legitimate marital expectation and moral value, while acknowledging the challenges involved in maintaining this value. As a consequence, new paradigms that define, negotiate and deal with monogamy and infidelity have recently been introduced. </p><p>This workshop is designed to help clinicians address the topic of infidelity and help couples where one or both partners is suspected of, is contemplating or has admitted to an extra-marital affair. We emphasize at the outset that we will not be looking at halachic issues (weighty as they may be), rather our focus will be on tools to help therapists define, understand and treat this phenomenon. Our central theme will be the potential for rebuilding a marriage that is in danger of or already has been challenged by infidelity and the use of this crisis to create a stronger relationship. </p><p>Our workshop will consist of three parts: </p><p> In this complex age of communication options and social media, we will look at various definitions of infidelity (professional and popular), which may include relationships with no physical contact. </p><p> The dynamics of infidelity are complex and we will familiarize participants with theoretical models to enhance their understanding of this social construct. </p><p> We will explore new models of intervention which have appeared in the professional literature and in other forums...</p></li></ul>