CBT is the Evidence Based Skill Set  "You can take to work with you" in Numerous Specialties and Areas of Nursing ...

How Cognitive Behaviour Therapy Works 


Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) works through focusing on the interconnection between thoughts, feelings (emotional and physical) and resultant behaviour.  The treatment is based on the understanding that one's thoughts are important in the development of negative emotional states. Cognitive Behaviour Therapy is:  Empirically-based (shown to be highly effective in the treatment of many clinical problems); Goal-oriented (goals are established for treatment and monitored for progress); Problem-focused (treatment is tailored individually to address problems and to reduce specific symptoms); Collaborative (the therapist facilitates the kind of therapeutic relationship in which the client in which the client actively  participates in treatment); and Active (the professional educates the clinic, helps the client understand potential underlying causes of problems and solutions, and assigns homework and practices techniques learned in session.  



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This Comprehensive Certificate Program in Cognitive Behaviour Therapy (CBT) for Practicing Nurses is a clinical applications program and is delivered over a period of 11 months, including the following:

      What will I Learn in this Program? 


January  Intake (Now Registering)

January 15, 2018 to December 14, 2018

$2000: Early Bird Discount ($125) for registration and payment before Dec 1, 2017

Registration Deadline: January 5, 2018


"Nurses should be trained to use cognitive behavioural therapy techniques to reduce the anxiety that affects one in five patients", a study has found."

http://journals.rcni.com/doi/full/10.7748/ns2013.07.27.46.9.s13

Your questions are always welcome!
     (519) 627-7655

To Register:

Fax your Registration to the number provided on the Form,
or Scan and Email to:
registration@ccclearningsolutions.com


http://www.counselcarecanadalearningsolutions.com


Nurses are Everywhere!

​Assessment, Case Conceptualization and Treatment Planning in CBT


The Clinical Application of CBT with the Mood Disorders


Exploring CBT with Adult ADHD


Exploring CBT with Chronic Pain


Exploring CBT with Tobacco Users






Including...​​

Mental Health Practice
Children and Adolescent Health
Relationship Counselling
Health and Wellness Counselling
Nursing in Primary Care Clinics
Addictions Nursing
HIV-AIDS Nursing
Transplant Nursing
Working with Families in Crisis
Medical and Surgical Practice
Community Health Nursing
Forensic Nursing
Occupational Health Nursing
Rehabilitation Nursing
Trauma-Focused Nursing
Health Promotion
Vocational Rehabilitation 
Healthy Workplace Nursing
Diabetes Education and Care
Nursing Education

If it's not on this list, it likely should be...

CounselCareCanada Learning Solutions 

Education and Training for the World in Which You Practice!


September Intake (Now Registering)

September 25, 2017 to August 21, 2018

$2000: Early Bird Discount ($300) for registration and payment before Aug 30, 2017

Registration Deadline: September 8, 2017


Do you ever run into people who still believe that the role of a registered nurse is confined to giving injections, doing bed baths, and taking "orders" from physicians? Hopefully, not too often! As a nurse, you are aware that the role of nursing is expansive and continues to expand!


Nurses are everywhere! The Canadian Nurses Association defines the Registered Nurse in this way: 

" [They] are self-regulated health-care professionals who work autonomously and in collaboration with others to enable individuals, families, groups, communities and populations to achieve their optimal levels of health. At all stages of life, in situations of health, illness, injury and disability, RNs deliver direct health-care services, coordinate care and support clients in managing their own health. RNs contribute to the health-care system through their leadership across a wide range of settings in practice, education, administration, research and policy" (CNA, Framework for the Practice of Registered Nurses in Canada, 2015, p. 7). 

The same document goes on to say that registered nurses acquire, maintain and continually enhance their knowledge and skills for all aspects of their practice while ensuring the use of evidence-informed decision-making. Cognitive Behaviour Therapy fits "hand-in-glove" in the many areas they are found; in hospitals, nursing homes, medical offices, ambulatory care centers, community health centers, schools specialty clinics, in the armed services, children's camps, homeless shelters, prisons, at sporting events and tourist destinations, birth centers, independent practices and much more. It fits "hand-in-glove" as they consult, engage in research, teach and formally educate, and lead others. 

  Why CBT for Practicing Nurses?


Perhaps the question should be, "Why Not CBT for Practicing Nurses?" Most of those who recognize the term "Cognitive Behaviour Therapy" link it exclusively to mental health care. That is understandable, considering that CBT began with mental health care and spent considerable decades in the domain of mental health professionals. CBT continues to grow in its influence in mental health care, with an extensive evidence base for the treatment of mental health problems, and is a preferred treatment and best practice modality. However, the use of CBT has widened to a diverse range of physical healthcare environments, with research highlighting its use in improving patient outcomes both in terms of reduction in morbidity and improved quality of life. CBT is now used in many nursing specialties and areas, which makes sense since it is highly recognized and recommended, extensively practiced, and empirically validated. More and more  clients are asking for CBT, and physicians are recommending CBT because it is based on evidence that works. CBT is well -recognized by referral and funding sources as a effective treatment for a wide range of common mental and physical issues. It is one of the most sought after therapies in the Western world today, and is becoming more mainstream as its benefits are recognized across demographics and populations. 

How Will I Learn It? 


We specialize in online learning in Cognitive Behaviour Therapy for health professionals.  We realize that educating professionals in CBT significantly expands the health and wellness resources available to our healthcare clients.

You will work in small collaborative groups within a larger class. In fact, you can register with a group of 6-8 peers and expect to complete the entire program with that same group. Alternately, you can register individually and work with people from across the country and beyond. Your collaborative learning groups will facilitate the development of critical thinking skills, the co-creation of knowledge, meaning, reflection, and transformative learning. Reciprocal scaffolding (Holton and Thomas, 2006) is utilized where collaboratively working groups are provided with opportunities to learn from the experiences and knowledge of each other.

This online program consists of weekly video lectures, weekly discussion, frequent electronic quizzes to keep you on-track, group Case Studies, two audio-taped examples of using CBT and two case conceptualizations. Each group will engage in Skype/Adobe Connect meetings on a regular basis.

Holton, D., and Clark, D. (2006). Scaffolding and metacognition. International Journal of Mathematical Education in Science and Technology, 37, 127-143.

Still Registering for Sept/17 Start Date. Early Bird Discount of $300

CBT-NURS-09170818

Comprehensive Certificate Program in Cognitive Behaviour Therapy for Practicing Nurses

The Foundational/Core Aspects of the CBT Model


Developing the Therapeutic Collaborative Relationship


The Clinical Application of CBT with Stress and the Anxiety Disorders


Exploring CBT with the Elderly


Exploring CBT with Chronic Medical Conditions, including Diabetes Education and Care

Exploring CBT with Common Traumas


Exploring CBT with Families in Crisis

Exploring CBT with Families in Distress;

More...