Center for Human Development — NYS Licensure-Qualifying Institute
Fall Courses 2018
- Classes begin on Monday, September 10, and semester courses meet for 12 weeks.
- Course Fees: Refer to individual courses for cost.
- Register by August 20 and use the form at the end of this listing. Registration received after this date is subject to a late fee of $25.
- Courses designated by an asterisk (*) qualify for credit toward the Heed doctoral degrees.
Earn Continuing Education Hours
As of January, 2015, CE hours are required to maintain LCSW, LMSW, LP, LCAT, LMFT, LMHC licenses.
CHD is an approved provider of continuing education in New York State for these licenses:
LCSW, LMSW, LP, LCAT, LMFT and LMHC.
All courses offer CE hours unless indicated otherwise.
Classes may also be taken via telephone or self-study (see below for details).
For more information, please contact CHD at 212-642-6303 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
*E101F-18. Modern Psychoanalytic Concepts, Theories, Techniques and Application
This elective will survey the work of Spotnitz, Margolis, Meadow and other Modern Analysts and will focus on the study of narcissistic transference, object transference and the role of aggression in the analytic setting. Techniques such as object oriented questions, joining and mirroring will be illustrated through class readings, class discussions and clinical presentations.
Please include your email address on the registration form to receive an article prior to the first class.
Instructor: Susan Jakubowicz, PhD, LP, CGP, NCPsyA, LCSW
Day/Time: Mondays, 4:00–5:30 pm (First class is September 17)
Location: 301 East 21 Street, Suite 1-K, NYC (212) 473-1400
CE Hours: 18
*E102F-18. Child and Adolescent Treatment
This course will discuss important aspects of physical and emotional development of children and adolescents and how Modern Analytic Therapy makes use of this information. Techniques of working with children and adolescents and the importance of including the parents in the therapeutic process will be emphasized. Actual case material will be presented and theoretical and practical aspects of therapy will make up an important part of the course.
Instructor: Michaela Kane Schaeffer, PhD, LP
Day/Time: Tuesdays, 5:30–7:00 pm
Location: 170 Rugby Road, Brooklyn (718) 693-2243
CE Hours: 18
E103F-18. The Somatizing Patient
This class offers a theoretical understanding of somatic reactions to psychic conflict. Through clinical presentations, students identify the defensive components of somatic symptoms, as well as the motive of secondary gain.
Instructor: John Augliera, MA, LP
Day/Time: Tuesdays, 6:30–8:00 pm
Location: 201 West 89th Street, Apt. 5FF NYC 212-877-3351
CE Hours: 18
*E104F-18. The Psychoanalytic Understanding of Addictions
This course will trace the arc of psychoanalytic thinking on substance use disorders from Freud to present day.
Instructor: Harlan Matusow, PhD, LP
Day/Time: Wednesdays, 12:00 – 1:00 pm
Location: 928 Broadway (bet. 21st & 22nd Streets), Suite 1206, NYC 914-320-0350
CE Hours: 12
E105F-18. Emotional Writing, the Narrative, and Self-Understanding
Emotional writing is expressive and a writing exercise which helps us to understand and deal with difficult and stressful situations by working through unbearable situations and to learn to work through these issues. Expressive writing can be applied to treat a variety of emotional, health (soma) and cognitive symptoms including anxiety, depression and PTSD. It addresses and includes thoughts, memories and worries. It is a technique to “telling and revealing our most painful story” and divulging unbearable and deep thoughts and feelings, especially shameful ones. The narrative expresses individual’s own thoughts and feelings on their own terms without the intrusion of the “other.” The analyst listens, reads the significant material without interference in the process of “life history” and more self-understanding develops in a safe environment. The narrative approach expresses the personal identity which leads to self-understanding and retreats from active interpretation. It focuses on the individual’s free flowing experience of telling their story.
Readings: 1. “Toward an Understanding of Emotional Contagion.” Spotnitz & Meadow. In The Treatment of the Narcissistic Neurosis. 2. Opening Up by Writing it Down. Pennebaker & Smyth (2016) NY Guilford Press.
Instructor: Natalie Riccio, PhD, LCSW, LP, NCPsyA
Day/Time: Wednesdays, 2:00–4:00 pm, 6 classes: Sept. 26; Oct. 10, 24; Nov. 7, 21; Dec. 5
Location: 235 West 76th Street, Suite 4-D NYC (212)724-4539
CE Hours: 12
*E106F-18. Understanding the Repetition Compulsion
In Beyond the Pleasure Principle, Freud associated destiny with the repetition compulsion; he thought that each of us is unconsciously programmed to repeat our fate. We unconsciously repeat distressing and painful situations throughout our life without recognizing our own participation in causing such incidents. He postulated that this was an attempt to master the experience of trauma but also noted that the persistent need for self-defeating behavior was evidence of the working of the death drive in human life.
Instructor: Susan R. Blumenson, PhD, LP, NCPsyA
Day/Time: Thursdays, 4:00–5:30 pm
Location: 24 Fifth Ave., @ 9th St., Ground Floor Suite, NYC (212) 473-5580
CE Hours: 18
E107F-18. Psychoanalysis and Hypnosis
Psychoanalysis grew out of hypnosis. In fact, Freud who had been trained in hypnosis in France before developing psychoanalysis, began his psychotherapy practice in Vienna as a therapeutic hypnotist. In those days therapeutic hypnosis was done with the subject lying on a couch. When Freud gave up hypnosis, he repurposed the couch. Let me be presumptuous enough to assert that Freud misunderstood hypnosis. Had he a modern understanding of hypnosis, he would not have abandoned the practice and psychoanalysis today would be very different. In this workshop I want to introduce the participants to the uses of hypnosis in a psychotherapy practice with a particular emphasis on its usefulness for psychoanalysis. No one will quack like a duck, but participants might discover some of the benefits (and fun) of going into a trance.
Limited to four participants. If there are more than four, another workshop will be held on April 6.
Instructor: Richard Friedman, PhD, NCPsyA
Day/Time: Friday, September 21 (one session), 1:00 - 2:30 pm
Location: 1123 Park Ave, #1D, NYC 212-289-3592
Fee: $45 (No registration fee for this class.)
CE Hours: 1.5
E108F-18. What Are Better Ways of Dealing With Complicated Situations or Difficult People
Have you ever been so overwhelmed by what has been related to you that you didn’t know where, or how, to start? Have you ever been so antagonized by clients (or non clients), that you were unable to maintain the requisite emotional equilibrium that produces the most effective interventions? This course may suggest alternative approaches when you are confronted by either challenge.
Instructor: Elliott Schuman, PhD
Day/Time: Fridays, 3:00–4:30 pm, 4 classes: Sep. 21, 28, Oct. 5, 12
Location: 116 Prospect Park West, Brooklyn (call for travel questions)
CE Hours: 6
E109F-18. Working with Couples
This course will explore how therapists conduct the treatment of couples, including: a maturational view of the developmental tasks that provide a solid foundation for a successful relationship, the common resistances a couple may present in therapy, varying treatment orientations in this complex work and countertransference in couples therapy. Examples from life and work are welcome.
Instructor: Calla C. Jo, LP, LCSW
Day/Time: Fridays, 4:00–5:30 pm
Location: 24 Fifth Avenue at 9th Street, Ground floor suite, NYC (917) 428-7347, email@example.com
CE Hours: 18
TSS201. Case Supervision
(Required for Treatment Service Students)
In this class, students receive supervision of their individual patients at the Treatment Service, with a focus on understanding patient dynamics-both transference and resistance- and the analyst’s countertransference issues. In addition, the group formulates a diagnostic picture of the presented cases, discusses intervention strategies, and seeks to resolve treatment impasses.
CE Hours: 18
Additional Learning Options for CE Hours
Each class indicates which options are available.
(Not all courses offer telephone and self-study options.)
Class Via Telephone
Please contact the instructor for call-in information.
A one-page paper will be required to demonstrate comprehension with the material.
Please contact the instructor to receive readings.
CHD Admissions Policy: CHD admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights and privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of gender, race, color, sexual orientation, age, disability, and national or ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship, and other school–administered programs.
Heed University Doctoral Program: In its doctoral program in psychoanalysis (both PsyaD and PhD), Heed University’s College of Psychoanalysis offers individualized, independent study under faculty guidance and supervision, combined with seminars and classes at approved study centers. CHD’s curriculum includes many courses that earn psychoanalytic candidates credit towards their doctoral degree from Heed, and towards their graduation from CHD. All enrolled Heed students who are working with a Mentor may use the CHD courses designated by an asterisk for independent study or advanced credit. For information about the doctoral program in psychoanalysis at Heed University, please telephone the Heed office at 877-287-2456. Heed University brochures and applications can also be requested by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Fall 2018 Class Schedule
- Registration must be received by August 20. Registration received after this date is subject to a late fee of $25.
- Fall classes begin Monday, September 10, 2018.
- Semester courses meet for 12 weeks, for 1 1/2 hours.
Week 1: September 10–14
No classes Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 10 and 11
Classes meet Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Sept. 12, 13 and 14
Week 2: September 17–21
No classes Wednesday, Sept. 19
Classes meet Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, Sept. 17, 18, 20 and 21
Week 3: September 24–28
Week 4: October 1–5
Week 5: October 8–12
Week 6: October 15–19
Week 7: October 22–26
Week 8: October 29–November 2
Week 9: November 5–9
Week 10: November 12–16
Week 11: November 19–23
Classes meet Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 19 and 20
No classes Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Nov. 21, 22 and 23
Week 12: November 26–November 30
Monday and Tuesday classes meet Dec. 3 and 4
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday classes meet Dec. 5, 6 and 7
Wednesday classes meet Dec. 12