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27th Annual Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse October 24-27, 2011 Marriott Madison West Middleton, Wis. Plenary Sessions The Body Keeps the Score: Integration of mind, brain, and body in the treatment of trauma Bessel van der Kolk, MD Why Expressive Therapies Have Potential to Assist Trauma Resolution Eliana Gil, PhD “I thought he was my friend...” The Internet— A Molester’s Paradise Jim Holler, Chief of Police (retired) Co-sponsored by University of Wisconsin–Madison, Continuing Studies and Family Sexual Abuse Treatment, Inc., Madison, WI www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Welcome! The University of Wisconsin– Madison and Family Sexual Abuse Table of Contents Treatment, Inc., are proud to bring you the 27th Annual Midwest Conference Page(s) on Child Sexual Abuse. Join us this Schedule at a Glance 4 year for over 40 institutes and workshops Oct. 24 Conference Sessions 4 on prevention, investigation, and treat- ment issues for victims and offenders. Oct. 25 Conference Sessions 6 Whether you are an experienced profes- Oct. 26 Post-Conference Institutes 8 sional or new to the field; if you work as Oct. 27 Post-Conference Institutes 9 a therapist, child protection worker, law enforcement officer, attorney, medical Faculty 10 professional, or in any position with a Continuing Education Credits 12 need to know about child sexual abuse treatment, this highly regarded conference Lodging and Location 13 offers you the very latest information. Registration, Fees, Cancellation 14 This conference takes place at the Registration Form 15 beautiful Marriott Madison West Hotel and Convention Center. This spacious facility is three miles west of Madison on Hwy. 12 (also known as the Beltline), Jim Campbell, co-chair in Middleton, Wis. We have been working University of Wisconsin–Madison hard to keep the conference affordable Continuing Studies and have negotiated a great room rate of Chuck Stonecipher, co-chair $81/single ($90/double) at the Marriott Family Sexual Abuse Treatment, Inc. this year. Denise Nolden, conference administrator After completing this conference, University of Wisconsin–Madison you will be able to: Continuing Studies • Apply state-of-the-art assessment For further information, contact: methods when working with sexually abused children, adults who were Midwest Conference abused as children, and offenders. University of Wisconsin–Madison Continuing Studies • Apply state-of-the-art treatment 21 N Park St, 7th Floor methods when working with sexually Madison, WI 53715-1218 abused children, adults who were To register call: 800-725-9692 abused as children, and offenders. For conference information call: Workshop descriptions available at www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest/ 800-442-7107 or 608-263-5130, or email firstname.lastname@example.org Registration is limited; please register www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest/ early to save your place. 2 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse • October 2011 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Plenary Speakers The Body Keeps “I thought he Score: Integration was my friend...” of Mind, Brain, and The Internet— Body in the Treat- A Molester’s Paradise ment of Trauma Jim Holler, Chief of Bessel van der Kolk, MD Police (retired) Oct. 24, 8:30 am Oct. 25, 10:30 am Over the past few years, new insights into This session will define the two most trauma’s impact on the body and brain prevalent sexual offenders who use the have spawned a range of new treatment internet for computer-aided sexual exploi- approaches. Neuroscience research has elu- tation; the situational offender and the cidated how, in the course of development, preferential offender. It will also provide children learn to regulate their arousal sys- investigators, service providers, and tems and to focus on what is most relevant. parents with a glimpse of what children Trauma, abuse, and neglect derail these may encounter on a daily basis while on processes and affect brain development. the Web. Participants will learn what to Since traumatic imprints are stored in sub- look for and what tools are available to cortical brain areas and are largely divorced them to fend off these types of offenders. from verbal recall, the focus needs to be on Information for parents will be provided the somatic experiencing of trauma-related with the knowledge needed to oversee sensations and affects. These deep imprints their child’s use of the computer along are the engines for continuing maladaptive with the basic steps they can take to help behaviors. We will explore the role of assure the safety of their children while body-oriented therapies, neurofeedback, surfing the Internet. yoga, theater, IFS, and EMDR in resolving the traumatic past and discuss the integra- tion of these approaches during different stages of treatment. Why Expressive Therapies Have Potential to Assist Trauma Resolution Eliana Gil, PhD Oct. 25, 8:30 am In this session we will address how play can help uncover, identify, and allow for the processing of traumatic experiences. The value of expressive therapies for those who have suffered trauma will be emphasized. A review of the neuroscience and why therapeutic value is gained by expressive therapies will be discussed and demonstrated. Workshop descriptions available at www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest 3 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Monday, Oct. 24 Schedule 8:30-10:00 am Monday, Oct. 24 Welcome and Plenary Session Midwest Conference 7:30 am Registration The Body Keeps Score: Integration of CONFERENCE 8:30 Welcome and Mind, Brain, and Body in the Treatment Plenary Session of Trauma 10:00 Break Bessel van der Kolk, MD 10:30 Workshops 1-7 Noon Lunch (on your own) 10:30-Noon Noon-4:30 “A Time for You” Workshops 1-7 1:15 pm Workshops 8-14 2:45 Break Workshop 1 3:00 Workshops 15-22 Frontiers of Trauma Treatment 4:30 Close Bessel van der Kolk, MD Tuesday, Oct. 25 Workshop 2 Midwest Conference Healing the Incest Wound: Adult Survivors 7:30 am Registration in Therapy—Part 1 of 3 8:30 Plenary Session Christine A. Courtois, PhD, PLC 10:00 Break 10:30 Plenary Session Workshop 3 Noon Lunch (on your own) Child Maltreatment in the Economic Noon-3:00 “A Time for You” Recession: Trends and Implications 1:15 pm Workshops 23-30 Kristen Shook Slack, PhD 2:45 Break 3:00 Workshops 31-38 Workshop 4 4:30 Close Trauma-Focused Cognitive Behavior Therapy 101: An Introduction to a Great Wednesday, Oct. 26 Evidence-Based Practice Jennifer Wilgocki, MS, LCSW Post-Conference Advance Training Institutes Workshop 5 Psychosomatic Effects of Trauma on 8:00 am Registration Clients and the Professionals Who Treat 9:00 Institutes 39-42 (choose one) Them: An Experiential Approach to 10:15 Break (15 min.) Becoming Aware and Moving Beyond 11:45 Lunch (on your own) Jeanine Kiss, MA, ADTR, DTRL 1:00 pm Institutes continue Ann Wingate, MA, DTRL 2:30 Break (15 min.) Workshop 6 4:00 Close Cultural Competence: Working with Latino Children Who Have Been Sexually Abused Thursday, Oct. 27 April Dirks-Bihun, PhD, LISW, MSW Post-Conference Advance Training Institutes Workshop 7 Possible Challenges When Fostering/ 8:30 am Registration Adopting Children With Suspected 9:00 Institutes 43-46 or Verified Sexual Abuse Histories (choose one) Geraldine Crisci, MSW 10:15 Break (15 min.) 11:45 Lunch (on your own) 1:00 pm Institutes continue 2:30 Break (15 min.) 4:00 Close 4 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse • October 2011 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Noon-4:30 pm 3:00-4:30 pm A Time for You: Transitioning Workshops 15–22 from Work Time to YOU Time (Pre-registration not required; open Workshop 15 to all registrants) Healing the Incest Wound: Adult Bob Cohen, BA Survivors in Therapy—Part 3 of 3 CONFERENCE Nikki Cohen-Wichner, MS, LMFT Christine A. Courtois, PhD, PLC 1:15-2:45 pm Workshop 16 Workshops 8–14 Building Motivation to Change in Sexual Offenders—Part 2 of 2 Workshop 8 David S. Prescott, LICSW Healing the Incest Wound: Adult Survivors Workshop 17 in Therapy—Part 2 of 3 So You’ve Been Subpoenaed: Making Christine A. Courtois, PhD, PLC What Could be the Clinician’s Worst Workshop 9 Nightmare Into the Defense Counsel’s Building Motivation to Change in Sexual Worst Reality—Part 2 of 2 Offenders—Part 1 of 2 Paul Stern, JD David S. Prescott, LICSW Workshop 18 Workshop 10 Parent-Child Interaction Therapy (PCIT) So You’ve Been Subpoenaed: Making What for Traumatized Children—Part 2 of 2 Could be the Clinician’s Worst Nightmare Anthony J. Urquiza, Ph.D. Into the Defense Counsel’s Worst Reality— Workshop 19 Part 1 of 2 The Recognition, Diagnosis, and Paul Stern, JD Treatment of Childhood Sexual Workshop 11 Abuse—Part 2 of 2 Parent-Child Interaction Therapy (PCIT) Barbara Knox, MD for Traumatized Children—Part 1 of 2 Workshop 20 Anthony J. Urquiza, PhD Female Offenders—Part 2 of 2 Workshop 12 Anna Salter, PhD The Recognition, Diagnosis, and Treatment of Childhood Sexual Abuse— Workshop 21 Part 1 of 2 Treatment for Latinos: Using Narrative Barbara Knox, MD Techniques to Treat Sexual Abuse Among Latino Children and Adolescents Workshop 13 April Dirks-Bihun, PhD, LISW, MSW Female Offenders—Part 1 of 2 Anna Salter, PhD Workshop 22 I Want to Use Evidence-Based Practices, Workshop 14 But it Seems Everything is Evidence- Attachment Theory and Evidence-Based Based Practice: Diagnosis, Assessment and Brian Allen, PsyD Treatment Brian Allen, PsyD Workshop descriptions available at www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest 5 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Tuesday, Oct. 25 1:15-2:45 pm 8:30-10:00 am Workshops 23-30 Plenary Session Workshop 23 Why Expressive Therapies Have Problem Sexual Behaviors for Children— CONFERENCE Potential to Assist Trauma Resolution Part 1 of 2 Eliana Gil, PhD Jennifer Shaw, PsyD Workshop 24 10:30-Noon 8 Steps to Becoming a Successful Forensic Plenary Session Interviewer—Part 1 of 2 “I thought he was my friend...” Julie A. Welch The Internet—A Molester’s Paradise Jim Holler, Chief of Police (retired) Workshop 25 Sexual Development Birth Through Noon-4:30 pm Puberty: What is Normative and Why A time for you: Transitioning from is it Important to be Clear?—Part 1 of 2 Work Time to YOU time Geraldine Crisci, MSW (Pre-registration not required; open Workshop 26 to all registrants) The Seeds of Racism in Ourselves and Bob Cohen-Wichner, BA our Clients: How to Face, Negotiate, Nikki Cohen-Wichner, MS, LMFT and Cause Reflective Change Eliana Gil, PhD Workshop 27 Child Porn: From Sex to Barbie Dolls Jim Holler, Chief of Police (retired) Workshop 28 The Whole New World of Internet-Initiated Victimization: Why are Sexually Abused Teens Especially Vulnerable? Jennie Noll, PhD Workshop 29 Trauma-Informed Care—An Introduction Tim Grove, MSSW Workshop 30 Advanced Trauma Interventions for Adolescents with Co-Occurring Mental Health Disorders John Seasock, PsyD 6 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse • October 2011 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse 3:00-4:30 pm Workshop 35 Workshops 31-38 Behind the Mask of a Child Rapist Jim Holler, Chief of Police (retired) Workshop 31 Workshop 36 Problem Sexual Behaviors for Children— SEXTING CASES: Effective Prevention Part 2 of 2 CONFERENCE and Intervention Jennifer Shaw, PsyD Mathias H. Heck, JR, Prosecuting Attorney Workshop 32 Workshop 37 8 Steps to Becoming a Successful Forensic Trauma-Informed Care—from Concept Interviewer—Part 2 of 2 to Application Julie A. Welch Tim Grove, MSSW Workshop 33 Workshop 38 Sexual Development Birth Through Identifying Abuse and Neglect in Puberty: What is Normative and Why Children Whose Families are Affected is it Important to be Clear?—Part 2 of 2 by Chemical Dependence Geraldine Crisci, MSW John Seasock, PsyD Workshop 34 Post-Trauma Play: The Child’s Natural Reparative Mechanism Eliana Gil, PhD Workshop descriptions available at www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest 7 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Post Conference Advanced Training Institutes (Choose one per day) Wednesday, Oct. 26 the needs both types of offenders. The treat- ment providers must also make decisions Institutes 39-42 about both the process and the content of Institute 39 treatment. Regarding process, this workshop Strengthening Parent-Child Relationships includes information on how and why to and Attachment: An Integrated Approach address denial, when and how to confront, Using Evidence-Based Principles and how to keep the connection with the Eliana Gil, PhD offender through the process of confronting. Regarding content, this workshop includes This institute will discuss typical parent- information on which treatment compo- child difficulties focused on attachment nents are empirically supported, and which problems. It will review the major theories of treatment have been validated evidence-based programs (PCIT, PCP, INSTITUTES empirically. Treatment efficacy—both short- Theraplay, and COS) and summarize and long-term—will be discussed. the basic principles of each model. It also will provide a series of integrated Institute 42 interventions designed to increase Critical Issues in Sibling Sexual attunement, and provide parents Abuse: Assessment, Treatment, and and children with different experiences Re-Integration of each other, challenging established Geraldine Crisci, MSW Internal Working Models. In this institute, the clinical and research Institute 40 literature and clinical features of sibling Treating Complex Trauma in Adolescents sexual abuse will be reviewed. Topics in- and Young Adults clude: separation of victim and offender; John Briere, PhD joint interviews with victim and offender; Cheryl Lanktree, PhD and the roles of key service providers (police, protective services, probation, Based on their new book, Treating and mental health). The critical role of Complex Trauma in Adolescents and full family participation in the assessment Young Adults (Sage, 2011), the presenters and treatment process will be outlined. outline an empirically validated, cultur- Case examples demonstrate a working ally sensitive therapy that combines model to address issues of safety, various intervention approaches to treat loyalty, engagement, and minimization. multiply traumatized youth. Topics in- Re-unification of the family will be ad- clude cognitive-emotional processing, dressed including best practice protocols, trigger intervention, mindfulness, issues, and problems. family/caretaker treatment, and issues such as substance abuse, self-mutilation, This institute will review a comprehensive and aggression. assessment and treatment model focusing on the re-integration and re-unification Institute 41 of siblings. Case examples will illustrate Nuts and Bolts of Treatment of Adult different types of family situations, and Adolescent Sex Offenders including age differentials, including best Anna Salter, PhD practice protocols, issues and problems. Treatment programs often split between those that see sex offenders as lost souls and those that see sex offenders as predators. This workshop will take the view that sex offenders fall on a con- tinuum between lost souls and predators. Treatment programs must be able to meet 8 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse • October 2011 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Post Conference Advanced Training Institutes (Choose one per day) Thursday, Oct. 27 Institute 45 Institutes 43-46 Complexities of Trauma: Exploring the Natural Cycles of Change Institute 43 Mary Jo Barrett, MSW Empirically Informed, Play-Based This training is designed to provide Trauma Interventions for Sexually clinicians with an in-depth opportunity Abused Children and Adolescents to pursue a greater understanding and Sueann Kenney-Noziska, MSW, LISW, professional competency in the area of LCSW, RPT-S Complex Trauma. We will explore trauma This institute will emphasize play-based from a multi-contextual lens. The insti- trauma interventions for clinical practice tute will cover training through develop- with children and adolescents who have mental stages and relational context, tak- INSTITUTES experienced sexual abuse. Lecture, case ing into account the nuances of gender, examples, and experiential activities will age, race, culture, etc. The format for this be utilized to create a comprehensive institute will be a combination of didac- learning experience. An emphasis will tic lectures, group discussions, and video be placed on ensuring participants tape examples. Clinicians will explore receive play therapy interventions they the complexities of trauma through the can readily incorporate into their practice. lens of the Collaborative Stage Model— a highly effective multiple-component Institute 44 model. This institute will be beneficial Narrative, Collaborative and to clinicians working in the public and Transformative Justice Therapies for private sectors who want to learn a cut- the Effects of Incest and Sexual Abuse ting-edge, integrated approach to treating Walter H. Bera, PhD, LP, LMFT trauma, abuse, and Complex PTSD. Participants will learn new, innovative, Institute 46 and creative therapy approaches for Implementing Trauma-Focused working with those who have experienced Cognitive Behavioral Therapy or perpetrated sexual abuse. Narrative, Jennifer Wilgocki, MS, LSCW Collaborative and Restorative/Transform- ative Justice Approaches and Practices can If you plan to attend this institute you lead you to experience new enthusiasm are asked to complete the 10-hour, in your life and work, while you provide Web-based TF-CBT training (www.tfcbt. new possibilities for the multiple parties musc.edu) before the institute. In addi- affected by past sexual abuse. You will tion to an overview of the components, learn new paradigms and skills to over- this group spends time addressing come the common dilemmas facing advanced TF-CBT issues: the challenges therapists, social-service workers, and of caregiver involvement, how to criminal justice professionals. measure desensitization, maintaining fidelity to the model, tips for sustaining The institute will be illustrated with the practice, and case examples. In the actual clinical videotapes and cases afternoon you’ll hear from clients who studies, detailed handouts and role- have received TF-CBT. plays for working with children, adoles- cents, or adults who have perpetrated or experienced incest, child molestation, sexual compulsivity, clergy sexual abuse, and more. Past participants of this highly rated session have found it both profound and pragmatic, providing fresh ideas and practices they can begin to use immedi- ately to renew their lives and work. Workshop descriptions available at www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest 9 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Faculty Brian Allen, PsyD, assistant professor Eliana Gil, PhD, partner, psychotherapist, of Psychology, Department of Psychology, Gil Center for Healing and Play, Fairfax, Va. Sam Houston State University, Tim Grove, MSSW, program director, Huntsville, Tex. Integrated Family Services, Bureau of Mary Jo Barrett, MSW, director of training, Milwaukee Child Welfare, Milwaukee, Wis. Center for Contextual Change, Skokie and Mathias H. Heck, JR, prosecuting attorney, Oak Park, Ill. Montgomery County Prosecutor’s Office, Walter H. Bera, PhD, LP, LMFT, director, Dayton, Ohio Kenwood Therapy Center, Jim Holler, Chief of Police (retired) and Minneapolis, Minn. consultant, Liberty Township Police John Briere, PhD, associate professor of Department in Adams County, Pa. Psychiatry and Psychology; Keck School Sueann Kenney-Noziska, MSW, LISW, of Medicine, University of Southern California; LCSW, RPT-S, Play Therapy Corner, Inc., director, Psychological Trauma Program, Temecula, Calif. LAC-USC Medical Center; co-director, MCAVIC-USC Child and Adolescent Jeanine Kiss, MA, ADTR, DTRL, Hancock Trauma Program, National Child Center for Dance/Movement Therapy, Traumatic Stress Network Madison, Wis. Bob Cohen-Wichner, BA, co-founder, Barbara Knox, MD, faculty, School of Healing Horsemanship Foundation, Inc., Medicine and Public Health, University partners, Interstate Horse Center, of Wisconsin–Madison. Stoughton, Wis. Cheryl Lanktree, PhD, executive director, Nikki Cohen-Wichner, MS, LMFT, Miller Children’s Abuse and Violence co-founder, Healing Horsemanship Intervention Center (MCAVIC), and Foundation, Inc., partner, Interstate Horse project director, MCAVIC-USC Child and Center, Stoughton, Wis. Adolescent Trauma Program, National Child Traumatic Stress Network, Christine A. Courtois, PhD, PLC, Long Beach, Calif. psychologist, private practice, Washington, D.C., and clinical and training director, The Jennie Noll, PhD, associate professor CENTER: Post-Traumatic Disorders Program, of pediatrics, Children’s Hospital Medical The Psychiatric Institute of Washington, D.C. Center, Center for Epidemiology and Biostatistics, Cincinnati, Ohio Geraldine Crisci, MSW, clinical social worker, private practice, Crisci & Mayer Consultation, David S. Prescott, LICSW, clinical director, Counseling and Training, Toronto, Ontario, Minnesota Sex Offender Program, Canada Moose Lake, Minn. April Dirks-Bihun, PhD, LISW, MSW, Anna Salter, PhD, psychologist, Department assistant professor, Department of of Corrections, Madison, Wis. Social Work, Mount Mercy College, John Seasock, PsyD, president, Renaissance Cedar Rapids, Iowa Psychological and Counseling Corporation, Kingston, Pa. 10 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse • October 2011 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Jennifer Shaw, PsyD, partner, psychotherapist, Gil Center for Healing and Play, Fairfax, Va. Kristen Shook Slack, PhD, professor and associate director, School of Social Work, University of Wisconsin–Madison. Paul Stern, JD, prosecutor, Snohomish County Prosecutors Office, Everett, Wash. Anthony J. Urquiza, PhD, clinical child psychologist, professor and director of Mental Health Services and Clinical Research at the UC Davis CAARE Center, Department of Pediatrics, UC Davis Children’s Hospital, Sacramento, Calif. Bessel van der Kolk, MD, professor of psychiatry, Boston University School of Medicine; medical director, Trauma Center at JRI, Boston, Mass. Julie A. Welch, Child Abuse Training Director, Prosecuting Attorneys Association of Michigan, Lansing, Mich. Jennifer Wilgocki, MS LSCW, Child and Family Therapist, Midwest Center for Psychotherapy and Sex Therapy, Middleton, Wis. Ann Wingate, MA, DTRL, Hancock Center for Dance/Movement Therapy, Madison, Wis. A lot of practical suggestions for me to incorporate into my own work setting. This was a great conference. —Christy Webster, MSW Excellent overall conference. Consistently the best I attend. —Clint S., LPC The variety of topics and presenters from across the country was outstanding. —Fred S., forensic program director Very practical therapeutic information and techniques; case examples very useful and speakers were very well prepared. —Kathy L., PhD Workshop descriptions available at www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest 11 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Play Therapy Continuing Education Credits University of Wisconsin–Madison Continuing Studies is approved by the Association for Play Continuing education hours are awarded Therapy to offer continuing education specific to after full day of participation. Partial credit is play therapy (provider #01-113). PDAS maintains not awarded; late arrivals or early departures responsibility for the program. The sessions preclude awarding CE credits. approved for play therapy hours are: 34, 43 and 8:30 am plenary session on Oct. 25. Some continuing education hours are pending approval. Call 800-442-7107 for WI Marriage and Family Therapists up-to-date approval information or visit the This conference qualifies as an accredited conference website at www.dcs.wisc.edu/ university continuing education course relevant pda/midwestcredit.htm and click on the to professional practice. “Credits Available” tab. Educators University of Wisconsin–Madison This program may qualify toward your Professional Development Plans (PDPs). This conference is approved for 6.0 CE hours/ day (0.6 CEUs/day). The University of Wisconsin– Legal Professionals Madison defines one (1.0) continuing Continuing Legal Education (CLEs) hours through education unit (CEU) as 10 hours of parti- the Wisconsin Board of Bar Examiners. cipation in an organized continuing educa- PENDING APPROVAL. tion event under responsible sponsorship, capable direction, and qualified instruction. Guardian Ad Litem (GALs) For example: 1.2 CEUs equals 12 hours of Wisconsin Board of Bar Examiners continuing education credits. PENDING APPROVAL. Psychologists American Psychological Association. PENDING APPROVAL. Social Workers University of Wisconsin–Madison Continuing Minnesota Psychologists Studies, (Provider #1042), is approved as a Minnesota Board of Psychology. provider for social work continuing education PENDING APPROVAL. by the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB), (800-225-6880) through the Approved Continuing Wisconsin Psychologists Education (ACE) program. Continuing Studies This conference qualifies as an accredited maintains responsibility for the program. university continuing education course Wisconsin, Iowa, and Michigan Boards of Social relevant to professional practice. Work recognize ACE programs. Minnesota Board of Social Work CE Approval Number: 06-138; Other professions Illinois Registered Social Worker Continuing Contact your own board or organization for Education Sponsor #159.000243. specific continuing education requirements. Counselors, Sexuality Educators, and Therapists American Association of Sexuality Educators, Counselors and Therapists PENDING APPROVAL National Board for Certified Counselors UW-Madison Continuing Studies is an approved continuing education provider through the National Board for Certified Counselors (NBCC) (provider # 5990) and is recognized by NBCC to offer continuing education for National Certified Counselors. We adhere to NBCC Continuing Education Guidelines. Capitol view from Bascom Hill—photo by: Jeff Miller, University Communications, UW-Madison 12 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse • October 2011 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Lodging Marriott Madison West 1313 John Q. Hammons Drive Middleton, Wis. 53562 608-831-2000 $81/single; $90/double Marriott Web site: marriott.com/hotels/travel/ msnwe-madison-marriott-west/ Enter Group Code: MIDMIDA A limited block of discounted rooms is held at the Marriott-Madison West. Make your own room reservation and be sure to identify the group code of MIDMIDA. The discounted conference room rate is available only until Sept. 26 or until the block is full. Lodging is not included in the registration fee. The conference is at the Marriott Madison West at 1313 John Q. Hammons Drive in Middleton, Wis. (608-831-2000). Location The Marriott Madison West is located on the West Beltline (Hwy. 12) Exit at There’s plenty to do in the Madison area Greenway Boulevard. The hotel offers in the fall. One of the best biking commu- complimentary transportation to and nities in the nation, it’s also a beautiful from the Dane County Regional Airport place to walk or run. Shop at the Farmer’s and is served by all major Madison cab Market, State Street, or nearby Greenway companies. Parking is free! Station. Take your pick from a huge variety of restaurants, from holes-in-the- Travel Information wall to fine dining to chains. Heck, visit The Dane County Regional Airport is the National Mustard Museum in down- 20 minutes from the Marriott Madison town Middleton. And don’t forget the West. If you’re flying into Chicago, UW-Madison campus—try some Babcock Van Galder Bus Co. provides round- Hall ice cream or just enjoy the breath- trip bus service from Chicago to taking sunsets from the Union Terrace. Madison. For information contact Area attractions include Frank Lloyd www.vangalderbus.com or 800- Wright’s Taliesin in nearby Spring Green, 747-0994. Circus World in Baraboo, and Botham Vineyards in Barneveld. Discounted Airfare: Call Fox World Travel, 888-691-9163, and identify Visit www.visitmadison.com for an yourself as a participant of UW-Madison’s online map and calendar of area activi- Midwest Conference on Child Sexual ties, plus information about Madison Abuse to receive discounted airfare. and beautiful southcentral Wisconsin. Workshop descriptions available at www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest 13 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Confirmations Four Easy Ways to Register Registrations are confirmed in writing. Online Do not assume you are registered www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest/ unless you have received a confirmation. register.htm Be sure to check the dates for which you are registered. If you do not receive Phone 800-725-9692 or 608-265-3261 a confirmation, call 800-725-9692. (7 am-4:30 pm Central Time). Call and Cancellation Policy charge the registration fee to your If you are unable to attend or arrange VISA, MasterCard, or American Express for a substitute, you may obtain account. When you register by phone, a refund minus the $50 administrative please have the registration form completed, including your workshop fee by contacting our registration depart- choices, so you have all the informa- ment at least three business days prior tion needed by the registrar. to the program. If you cancel three business days or less before the program, Fax or do not attend, you are responsible 800-741-7416 or 608-265-3163 for the entire fee. To cancel or arrange Mail for a substitute, call 800-725-9692. Return your registration form and check made payable to UW-Madison Other Information to Midwest Conference Registration Books and other materials will be Pyle Center, 702 Langdon St, for sale and displayed each day of Madison, WI 53706-1487 the conference. FEIN REGISTRATION University of Wisconsin 39-1805963. Registration for Workshops and/or Post-Conference Institutes Indicate on the registration form the institutes and/or workshops you plan to attend. While space in particular Win Two-Day Registration to sessions is not guaranteed, this allows us to schedule sessions in appropriately the 2012 Midwest Conference sized rooms. Simply include your email address on the registration form, and complete Fees and Discounts the online conference evaluation See registration form for fee breakdown. following the conference and you Fees include instruction, materials, will be entered in a random drawing breaks, continental breakfast, and to win two days free attendance continuing education credits. To keep to next year’s conference. Names and registration fees down, lunches are email addresses are neither sold nor not included. distributed to any other organization. Early Registration Fee Register by Sept. 26 and take advantage of the registration fees listed on the registration form. Add $50 to the regis- Congratulations to Jamie S. from tration fee if registering after Sept. 26. Louisville, Ky! She is last year’s winner Group Discount of two days free registration to the Agencies sending five or more people 2011 Conference. may take advantage of the per-person group-registration fee. To receive the group discount, all registrations must This program is offered by UW-Madison in cooperation be sent in the same envelope, faxed at with UW-Extension. If you have a disability and desire the same time, or phoned in at the accommodations, please advise us ahead of time. same time. No exceptions. Requests are confidential. DCS–MAC#055–6/11 14 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse • October 2011 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse 2011 Registration Form Program #1501 This form may be duplicated. One person per registration form please. Enter UW# code from address panel. UW# W55 Midwest Conference on Child Sexual Abuse Conference — Oct. 24-25 Post-Conference Advanced Training Institutes — Oct. 26-27 Registration Fee: Please mark the appropriate box. r I have already phoned/ faxed my registration, and am sending this copy along with my payment. Reg Fee Student* Group ** Monday–Tuesday, Oct. 24-25 Midwest Conference (2 days) r $285 r $235 r $265 Monday, Oct. 24 Midwest Conference r $155 r $125 r $135 Tuesday, Oct. 25 Midwest Conference r $155 r $125 r $135 Wednesday, Oct. 26 Post Conf. Advanced Training Inst. r $155 r $125 r $135 Thursday, Oct. 27 Post Conf. Advanced Training Inst. r $155 r $125 r $135 Total Conference Fees Above After Sept. 26—add $50 to conference fee total. Total Payment Due * Student: Full-time students are eligible for reduced rates. Enclose a copy of your validated student ID with your registration form. ** Groups: Agencies sending five or more employees may take advantage of the reduced per person group registration fee. To receive the group discount all forms must be mailed in the same envelope, all faxed together, or all telephoned in REGISTRATION at the same time. No exceptions! Name Agency Address street city / state / zip Phone ( ) area code daytime number / evening number Email May be used to contact you about registration and also for future marketing Enclosed is my check/money order, Monday-Tuesday, Oct. 24-25 payable to UW-Madison. Conference Workshops Please bill the agency at the above address. Please charge to the following account: If attending the two-part workshop, please MasterCard VISA American Express indicate both parts in corresponding time frames. Card No. Oct. 24, 10:30 Workshops 1-7 Choice: Expires Oct. 24, 1:15 Workshops 8-14 Choice: Cardholder’s Name Oct. 24, 3:00 Workshops 15-22 Choice: Online Oct. 25, 1:15 Workshops 23-30 Choice: www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest/register.htm Oct. 25, 3:00 Workshops 31-38 Choice: Call * 800-725-9692 or 608-265-3261 (Wisconsin Relay 711) Wednesday-Thursday, Oct. 26-27 Fax * Post-Conference Institutes 800-741-7416 or 608-265-3163 Oct. 26 Institutes 39-42 Choice: Mail Oct. 27 Institutes 43-46 Choice: Midwest Conference Registration Pyle Center, 702 Langdon St, Madison, WI 53706-1487 * Phone or fax registrations must include payments by credit card or purchase order. Workshop descriptions available at www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest 15 27th Annual NONPROFIT ORG Midwest Conference on US POSTAGE PAID MADISON WI PERMIT NO 658 Child Sexual Abuse Oct. 24-25, 2011: Conference Important UW# Code H10 Oct. 26-27, 2011: Advanced Training Institutes FIRST CLASS This brochure has been sent to many different mailing lists, and you may receive more than one brochure. If so, please pass it on to a colleague. www.dcs.wisc.edu/pda/midwest Win a 2-day Registration to the 2012 Midwest Conference. See page 14 for details.
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