To view newly published journal articles on Dialectical Behavior Therapy and Borderline Personality Disorders, click here.
We are very excited to announce that we will be holding the first ever intensive training in the DBT Prolonged Exposure protocol on March 26–29, 2015 at the University of Washington in Seattle. This 4-day workshop is designed to provide in-depth training in how to integrate PTSD treatment into standard DBT with high-risk and multi-problem clients. This is also the first event in a new series of workshops that will be offered
by the BRTC Experimental Training group to
provide smaller scale, advanced trainings to DBT clinicians.
You can find detailed information about the training and submit an application at: http://depts.washington.edu/brtcdbt/
Space is limited to 40 participants, so be sure to apply early!
Congratulations to doctoral student Anita Lungu for her recent selection as a recipient of the 2014 American Psychological Association Dissertation Research Award, a prestigious award with the purpose of assisting science-oriented doctoral students of psychology with research costs associated with their dissertation research.
Dr. Marsha Linehan was featured in Sarah Spain’s September 22nd article on rehabilitating domestic violence offenders in the NFL. Read more here.
Dialectical Behavior Therapy has had a profound impact on populations in the Cork region of Ireland since its implementation there in 2010, and the therapy is now spreading across the country as a successful treatment for suicidal and self-harming behaviors. Read more
Congratulations to Marsha! She is the 2014 recipient of the Association for Psychological Science (APS) James McKeen Cattell Award. The APS James McKeen Cattell Fellow Award recognizes APS Members for a lifetime of outstanding contributions to the area of applied psychological research. Recipients must be APS Members whose research addresses a critical problem in society at large.
Congratulations to Anita Lungu for receiving the prestigious Society for a Science of Clinical Psychology (SSCP) Dissertation Grant Award for her study: Computerized Trans-Diagnostic DBT Skills Training for Emotion Dysregulation. The award is intended to both recognize and support students who are working on their dissertation in the field of clinical psychology.
Honor student, Kay Yu Yuan Chai, won the 2013 Guthrie Prize in the Best Research Proposal category for her paper“The Preliminary Efficacy, Feasibility and Acceptability of a Brief Audio-Guided Dialectical Behavior Therapy Mindfulness Skills Intervention for College Students with Emotional Dysregulation,”
Kay also was awarded the Mary Gates Research Scholarship for her work in DBT and Mindfulness Skills. This prestigious and competitive scholarship provides funding for two quarters of undergraduate research to UW students who are conducting innovative research in their field.
Kay’s mentors are Marivi Navarro, Ph.D., and Marsha Linehan, Ph.D.
The first one comes from her Alma Mater – Loyola University, Chicago – The Graduate School Damen Award. Named after Loyola University’s primary founder, Arnold Damen, S.J., this award is granted to an alumnus(a) from each of Loyola’s schools and colleges. It recognizes the qualities of leadership in industry, leadership in community and service to others.
The second award is the 2013 International Academy for Suicide Research ( IASR) Morselli Medal. The Morselli Medal, which is named in honor of Enrico Morselli, an Italian psychiatrist (1852 –1929) from the University of Genoa who was a pioneer in suicide research, is the Academy’s most distinguished award and is given every 2 years to individuals who have made outstanding and important lifetime contributions to the study of suicide, suicidal behaviors or suicide prevention.