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Abusive Traumatic Bonding (ATB™) is a phenomenon present in many, if not all, cases
of Intimate Partner Violence.
Date and time
Mon Dec 04 2023
<div>Abusive Traumatic Bonding (ATB™) is a phenomenon present in many, if not all, cases
of Intimate Partner Violence.</div><div style="margin-top: 20px"><div style="margin: 20px 10px;font-size: 15px;line-height: 22px;font-weight: 400;text-align: left;"><p>Abusive Traumatic Bonding (ATB™) is a phenomenon present in many, if not all, cases of Intimate Partner Violence. It is closely related to the cycle of violence. ATB™ usually begins after the climax stage in the cycle of violence and is solidified during the second (and ongoing) honeymoon period(s). As the cycle of violence progresses, the bond becomes stronger and stronger, until it is almost impossible for the victim to leave.</p><p>COVID-19 has impacted Intimate Partner Violence (IPV) to a great extent. More than ever, clinicians need to be aware of the increasing need for skilled interventions to address ATB™.</p><p>Join Karen Landmann in an exploration of the implications of race, gender, culture/ethnicity, sexual orientation, level of ability, and socio-economic status in ATB™. Countertransferential responses can impact the therapeutic relationship and treatment outcomes, and providers must have a “toolbox” at hand to cope with these feelings.</p><p>4 CEs are available for NYS LMHCs, LMSWs, LCSWs, LMFTs, LCATs , NYS Licensed Psychologists and NYS Licensed Psychoanalysts upon completion of training.</p><p>Learning Objectives</p><p>Upon completion of this training, participants will</p><p>- Increase their general knowledge of intimate partner violence</p><p>- Identify aspects of ATB™ in a clinical setting and how it works</p><p>- Be aware of the clinical applications of ATB™ for social work and mental health</p><p>counseling practice</p><p>- Gain knowledge about the cycle of violence and its relationship to ATB™</p><p>- Apply lessons learned and case materials to their own clinical practice</p><p>- Create treatment programs that are sensitive to and helpful to victims of ATB™</p><p>In accordance with the NY State Department of Education guidelines, in order to receive continuing education contact hours, a participant needs to be present for the duration of the workshop/training. Therefore, participants who arrive late or leave the event early will not be granted a certificate of completion.</p><p>Cancellation Policy: Refunds will be provided for cancellations made in writing up to three business days prior to the start of the event.</p><p>Accommodations and Accessibility: HVPD welcomes participants with diverse abilities. Please contact us at email@example.com to request accessibility accommodations. Accommodation requests are considered in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act. </p></div><div style="margin: 20px 10px;font-size: 15px;line-height: 22px;font-weight: 400;text-align: left;"><p>Karen Landmann is a Licensed Clinical Social Worker in private practice in Manhattan. Educated at Columbia University, she has been in the field for 27 years. Her clientele consists primarily of persons dealing with depression, trauma, and chronic illness. They come from a great variety of ethnic and cultural origins. </p><p>Ms. Landmann has been working with persons in abusive relationships in which Abusive Traumatic Bonding ™(ATB™) is present throughout her career. She is informed by up-to-date research and her professional experience in developing her interventions.</p><p>An article on ATB™ written by Karen was featured in Good Therapy on August 23, 2021. </p></div><div style="margin: 20px 0;line-height: 22px;"><img src="https://img.evbuc.com/https%3A%2F%2Fcdn.evbuc.com%2Fimages%2F217967839%2F451618363070%2F1%2Foriginal.20220125-150542?h=2000&w=720&auto=format%2Ccompress&q=75&sharp=10&s=0559df62b5286de9104e96b52a5d0896" alt="" /></div></div>
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