"Anger, Aggression & the Forensic Population"
by Jan Kossack & Kerry Beckley
Dealing with forensic clients, or those who have significant anger issues, present challenges to the schema therapist, particularly when their behaviours result in fear, distress, anger or even disgust. In forensic settings, we use the schema model as a basis for offence formulation and as a way of making sense of the parallels between the offence and the therapy room. Schema formulation can also help us to make sense of the interpersonal dynamics within institutional settings. The mode model enables us to be able to appropriately care for the client whilst keeping the offence in mind, in order to achieve both healing for the client and improved public protection.
This workshop will include:
The seminar will include lecture, video presentation, role-plays, and clinical group exercises.
Beginner – Advanced Schema Therapist
Meets Requirements for 6 hours of the curriculum for certification in Individual Schema Therapy for those who qualify or 6 hours of the Continuing Education Credit required for Certified Schema Therapists.
Beckley. K. A. & Gordon. K. A. (2010). Schema Therapy within a High Secure Setting. In A. Tennant & K. Howells. Using time not doing time: Practitioner perspectives in Personality Disorder and Risk (p. 95-109). Chichester: Wiley Blackwell and Sons.
Beckley, K.A. (2010). Team Dynamics: A schema focused approach. In P. Willmot & N. Gordon (eds.) Working Positively with Personality Disorder. Chichester: Wiley Blackwell and Sons.
Bernstein, D., De Vos, M.K., Jonkers, P., de Jonge. E & Arntz, A. (2012). Schema Therapy in Forensic Settings. In van Vreeswijk, M., Broersen, J. & Nadort, M. The Wiley-Blackwell Handbook of Schema Therapy: Theory, Research, and Practice. Chichester; John Wiley & Sons.
©2017 International Society of Schema Therapy e.V.
International Society of Schema Therapy e.V. is a not-for-profit organization. Glossop-Ring 35, DE-61118 Bad Vilbel, Germany