How Neuroscience Informs Treatment
Code S06 :: Seminar Session :: 1.50 CE hours
There is an explosion of neuroscience research which is providing new insights into brain functioning in health and illness. This research is challenging traditional perspectives on diagnosis and approaches in treatment. This presentation is an evolving effort to organize and integrate what we are learning about the brain into a coherent model for understanding and working effectively with the difficulties of those who seek our professional assistance. Both those in training and master clinicians will find something new and of value in this presentation.
- Review neuroscience research on brain maturation in emerging adulthood.
- Describe a coherent model for integrating neuroscience research into a strategy for treatment with emerging adults.
- Discuss the implications for integrating neuroscience research into supportive and in-depth psychotherapies.
About the Presenter
Dr. Marc Sandrolini, Assistant Professor at Rush and Staff Psychiatrist, YELLOWBRICK
Marc Sandrolini, M.D. received a B.A. in Psychology from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and attended medical school at Rush University Medical College in Chicago. He completed his adult psychiatry residency at University of Illinois Hospital, where he served as chief resident. Dr. Sandrolini then attended Yale University’s Child Study Center to earn his fellowship in child and adolescent psychiatry. Dr. Sandrolini is board certified in both General Psychiatry, and Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. Dr. Sandrolini has served as a faculty member and assistant professor at Rush University Medical Center’s Department of Psychiatry and Department of Pediatrics. He served as Medical Director of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Outpatient Services, Director of the Child Mood Disorders Clinic and Director of the Child and Adolescent Psychiatric Consult Service. He also worked at the Rush Neurobehavioral Center. In his roles at Rush University Medical Center, Dr. Sandrolini supervised residents, fellows and medical students, and lectured on a broad range of psychiatric topics and as part of board review courses.