What we’ve learned about mass shootings: Implications for clinical practice Saturday, February 11, 2023. 10:00 AM-12:00 PM Mountain Time

$25.00

Cost: Free to current ISCSW members. ISCSW members DO NOT need to register here on the website. Instead, members can RSVP by filling out this form.

If you are a non-ISCSW member and would like to attend, you can register here for a one-time training fee of $20 –  or consider becoming a member knowing your membership will include this training and more to come!

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Description

When: Saturday, February 11, 10:00 AM – 12:00 PM Mountain Time
Location: This training will be fully virtual via the Zoom platform.

Cost: Free to current ISCSW members. $20 for non-members

Presenter: Jill Chonody, Ph.D, MSW, LCSW

Dr. Jill Chonody is a Professor of Social Work at Boise State University and Coordinator for the Master’s of Social Work Program. Her primary research interests include the study of attitudes toward older adults and how curriculum can address biases that promote social injustice against older people. Jill has presented her research both nationally and internationally and has over 70 published articles and book chapters. She has also written/co-written two books– Community Art: Creative Approaches to Practice, an overview of different arts-based interventions that can be used by social workers, community organizers, and nurses, amongst others. The second book, Social Work Practice with Older Adults, presents a framework for practice that merges social work values and ethics with the World Health Organization’s Active Aging policy and stresses a strengths-based approach that promotes self-determination.

Learning Objectives.

At the end of training, participants will be able to:

1) Summarize latest information based on the most comprehensive database of mass shootings
2) Identify characteristics of mass shooters as it relates to their mental health, background, and importantly to recent and ongoing environmental stressors
3) Articulate how this knowledge can be used in practice with individuals, community, and organizations to create better preventative efforts
4) Utilize practice skills aimed at identifying potential breaking points for clients