How do emerging models of the brain and mind inform clinical practice? with Mark Solms at NYPSI

Early-bird rate extended to Monday, April 2 Continued Exploration of Clinical Neuropsychoanalysis
A one-day workshop with Mark Solms

Sunday, April 8, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., (tickets required)
The Arnold Pfeffer Center for Neuropsychoanalysis of the New York Psychoanalytic Society and Institute 247 E. 82nd Street, NYC

How do emerging models of the brain and mind inform clinical practice?
Join Mark Solms for an overview of key ideas in neuropsychoanalysis that enrich our theory and technique.

Analytic case presentations will then be made by Jane Hall, LCSW, author of Roadblocks on the Journey of Psychotherapy (2004,) and Deepening the Treatment (1998), and another presenter. Case presentations will be followed by detailed discussions of clinical material from a neuropsychoanalytic perspective.
To see the full program, or to register, click here.
2 CME/CE credits per session for physicians, psychologists, and social workers. 6 CME/CE credits for the full day’s program.
Attendees will also accumulate credit for a clinical register being established by the International Neuropsychoanalysis Society. Completion of the workshop will count towards certification, when the register opens (there will also be additional requirements, still being determined).

Includes morning and afternoon coffee and refreshments.

Discounts available for members of the International Neuropsychoanalysis Society and members of the New York Psychoanalytic Society & Institute. Affordable tickets available for students (including postdocs, fellows, residents, and candidates).

To see full program and fees, and to register, click here.

For questions, contact the Admin Team at society@npsa-association.org.
and join us the day before,
for a Pfeffer Center meeting that sets the stage nicely

Mark Solms speaks on

Why and How Consciousness Arises

Saturday, April 7
10 a.m.

The Arnold Pfeffer Center for Neuropsychoanalysis
of the New York Psychoanalytic Society and Institute
247 E. 82nd Street, NYC

Dr. Solms will discuss recent developments in neuropsychoanalysis that illuminate the “hard problem” of consciousness – how and why the subjective experience of consciousness arises in conjunction with the functions of the brain. Solms’ model integrates insights from affective neuroscience, the “conscious id” hypothesis, and Friston’s model of predictive coding, free energy and “surprise,” with implications for clinical work.

Free and open to the public

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