Working with Children with Both Behavioral Health and Speech/Language Challenges
This on-line course provides an overview of traumatic brain injury—its prevalence, signs and symptoms, and the effects on the child’s development and their family. Through videos, participants will hear from experts in the field as well as from young people and their families. The course will also provide information on resources to support families when a child or adult caregiver has experienced a traumatic brain injury.
- Understand how children need expressive, receptive, and pragmatic language to master the tasks of childhood.
- Learn practical strategies when working with children with behavioral/emotional and speech/language problems.
This course is designed for child and adolescent behavioral health clinicians including social workers, addictions counselors and other mental health professionals. The course was developed for social workers and other mental health professionals at all the beginning and intermediate practice levels.
Nina Lorch: Language has always been first and foremost in Nina Lorch’s interests and has had a lifelong role in directing her course: as a student of language and linguistics; as a traveler and Peace Corps Volunteer, as a teacher of EFL and ESL, as a teacher trainer, and ultimately as a Speech Language Pathologist. She worked in that role at Wright School for over 21 years, until her retirement in 2012.
During her tenure at Wright School, Nina provided assessment and intervention with students and regularly taught in their classrooms. She developed and presented parent workshops as well as conference presentations for teachers and helping professionals on topics such as the Co-Occurrence of Language and Behavior Disorders, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, Typical Language Development, Storytelling, and Building Executive Skills in Children.
AGENDA: Self-paced on-line course of 1.5 hours
- Intersection of Speech and Language Disorders and Behavioral Disorders
- Five Subsystems of Language
- Practical Strategies Using the Child’s Strengths
- Post Test
- Course Evaluation
NBCC ACEP #6642: UNC School of Social Work (SSW) has been approved by NBCC as an Approved Continuing Education Provider, ACEP #6642.Programs that do not qualify for NBCC credit are clearly identified.UNC SSW is solely responsible for all aspects of the programs.
UNC SSW, #1406, is approved as a provider for social work continuing education by the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB) www.aswb.org through the Approved Continuing Education (ACE) Program. UNC SWSW maintains responsibility for the program. ASWB Approval Period: 8/10/2015 to 8/10/2016. Social Workers should contact their regulatory board to determine course approval for continuing education credits. UNC SSW designates this continuing education activity for 1.5 NBCC clock hours. Social workers participating in this intermediate to advanced course will receive 1.5 continuing education clinical clock hours (ASWB).
Confirmation Notices & Certificates of Completion: We will confirm your registration by email after payment is received. If you successfully complete this course, your certificate will be ready for you to print or save. Successful completion includes:
- Amount of time spent in the course has met the course minimum.
- You have completed the course evaluation
- You have passed the Post-Test (80%).
POLICIES & ADA STATEMENT
Refund Policy: Not applicable for this event (the course is free).
Inclement Weather Policy: N/A
ADA Statement: If you require any of the auxiliary aids or services identified in the Americans with Disabilities Act in order to participate in this program, please call us at (919) 843-6083. Websites and courses have been developed in compliance of US Section 508 standards where applicable or meeting W3C priority 1 guidelines for web accessibility.
Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions or concerns regarding this course.
Funded wholly or in part by the federal Community Mental Health Services Block Grant Fund (CFDA #93.958) as a project of the NC Division of Mental Health, Developmental Disabilities & Substance Abuse Services.