March 10, 2018, 9:00AM – 4:00PM, with registration at 8:30; Site: Pittsburgh Theological Seminary, Long Hall, Room 104. Single event fee: $120; Lecture Series on Bowen theory Series fee (Three lectures): $300. Student and senior single event fee: $60; Student and senior Lecture Series on Bowen theory Series fee: $160.
This is a reminder that you can attend this by ZOOM! First, register for it below and then contact Office Manager Rebecca Keller at [email protected] and let her know. You will then be contacted shortly before the event starts. PLEASE NOTE: Social Work credits are only provided to those attending the livestream in the state of Pennsylvania.
This presentation will focus on the interplay between the multigenerational process and the degree to which individuals and families emotionally cutoff from the previous generation. Dr. Bowen suggested that individuals at the same level of differentiation of self will have different outcomes in their adaptiveness depending on the degree to which they have maintained viable contact with their extended families or not. This factor is also seen as influencing the adaptiveness of those in the next generation.
Emotional cutoff is viewed as existing to a greater or lesser extent in all families. When it can be observed and when an individual has some knowledge about addressing it in one’s family, an individual can make a significant difference for self and for his/her own family. A significant element in understanding emotional cutoff in a family is to recognize its functional aspect.
Examples of the impact of cutoff among siblings in the same family will be presented
Robert J. Noone, Ph.D. has been a practicing psychotherapist for more than 40 years, is founding faculty of the Center for Family Consultation, and maintains a private practice in Evanston, IL. Dr. Noone is also a member of the faculty at The Bowen Center for the Study of the Family in Washington, DC, and is the editor of Family Systems: The Journal of Natural Systems Thinking in Psychiatry and the Sciences.
A nationally recognized presenter on Bowen theory and psychotherapy, and the author of numerous published articles on the subjet, Dr. Noone was the recipient of the Polly Caskie Research Award presented by the Georgetown Family Center for research related to the impact of stress and the family on the health of children. He received his Ph.D. at the University of Illinois Chicago and did his postgraduate training at the Georgetown University Family Center in Washington, D.C. His research interests have included: stress reactivity, the family emotional system, and the interplay between genes and the family during development and over the generations.
Continuing Education Credits for Psychologists: Allegheny General Hospital is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. Allegheny General Hospital maintains responsibility for this program and its content. 6 CEs-Fee is $35.”The information presented in this CE offering reflects the opinion of the presenter. Open to all, it is especially intended for those newer to Bowen theory. As with all science, there may be multiple explanations for the data and multiple reasonable conclusions. Program content has obtained credibility, as demonstrated by the involvement of the broader psychological practice, education, and science communities in studying or applying the findings, procedures, practices, or theoretical concepts. The goal for this presentation: Participants will be able to describe the interplay between the multigenerational process and the degree to which individuals and families variably emotionally cutoff from the previous generation.
NOONE 2018 LECTURE
Registration is closed for this event.
For more information or questions, please email: [email protected]