Course Description"I don't understand why my son continues to be violent even though every time he behaves this way, I slap him hard across the face." We clearly recognize this mother's blind spot. When it comes to our own, we tend to believe we are more rational and objective than other people. But we are not! Cognitive blind spots are significant and ever-present challenges in our lives. They interfere in our interpersonal relationships and significantly affect our self-perceptions, often resulting in unnecessary distress. If you are willing to be open-minded, this lecture may raise your awareness of your blind spots and what you can try to do to compensate for them.
- Time: 12:30 PM - 2:00 PM
- Date: Wednesday, March 16
- Location: Friedberg Auditorium, Lifelong Learning Building
Member - $30
$75 for any combination of three events, members only
No Refunds Will be Given for One-Time Events Purchased Within a Discounted Bundle
Non-member - $35
One-time guest pass, Member or Non-member at the door - $35.
About the Instructor
A Florida licensed psychologist, Bert Diament, Ph.D., is a graduate of Albert Einstein’s Yeshiva University Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology. He provides brief goal-oriented therapy to individuals and couples. He is an associate fellow and therapy training supervisor at the Albert Ellis Institute of Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy in New York and has trained at the Ackerman Institute for Family Therapy and the Westchester Institute for Family Therapy. He is also a Gottman Institute certified Seven Principles of Marriage educator. Diament was honored with the Lifetime Achievement Award for service to children and families from the Connecticut Association of School Psychologists and has been elected to diplomate status in the area of professional psychotherapy by the International Academy of Behavioral Medicine, Counseling and Psychotherapy.