Neurocognitive Therapies and Translational Research Webinar Series_Affective decision-making based on interoceptive predictive processing: Implications for clinical issues_Enduring
Basic neuroscientific research on the mechanisms underlying cognitive, affective, and social processes have been slow in penetrating real-world psychology/psychiatry clinics. This is a missed opportunity for maximizing and advancing our understanding of core patterns of psychopathology and treatment response in neuropsychiatric disorders. This series will bring together members from the neuroscience, medical, and psychiatry/psychology communities to translate basic science findings into real-world clinical practice.
Session Title: “Affective decision-making based on interoceptive predictive processing: Implications for clinical issues”
The audiences to be reached by this program includes physicians, Nurses, Nurse Practitioner, and Psychologists
Neurocognitive Therapies and Translational Research Webinar Series:
- To evaluate promising neuroscientific findings in the areas of emotion, socioemotional learning and development, cognition, and therapeutic change that have significant potential to improve prevention and intervention efforts for mental illness.
- To recognize common barriers to the translation and adoption of basic science in real-world clinical practice.
- To articulate the benefits of integrating neuroscientific research in clinical practice in terms of prevention, assessment, and treatment for neuropsychiatric disorders
Affective decision-making based on interoceptive predictive processing: Implications for clinical issues:
- Participants can learn about the principle of predictive processing, which has become a dominant theory in psychology and cognitive neuroscience.
- Participants can learn how decision-making and accompanying brain-body responses can be interpreted in an integrated way using the principle of interoceptive predictive processing.
- Participants can learn how the principle of interoceptive predictive processing can provide useful suggestions for psychotherapies for psychopathology and psychosomatics.
Hideki Ohira, Ph.D
Department of Psychology, Nagoya University, Nagoya, Japan
Judy Callan, PhD RN
Angela Fang, PhD
Maria Kryza-Lacombe, PhD
Ryan Jane Jacoby, Ph.D
Andrew Peckham, PhD
Rudi De Raedt, PhD
Greg Siegle, PhD
Marlene Strege, phD
Michael Thase, MD
Conflict of Interest Disclosure:
No members of the planning committee, speakers, presenters, authors, content reviewers and/or anyone else in a position to control the content of this education activity have relevant financial relationships with any companies whose primary business is producing, marketing, selling, re-selling, or distributing healthcare products used by or on patients.
The information presented at this CME program represents the views and opinions of the individual presenters, and does not constitute the opinion or endorsement of, or promotion by, the UPMC Center for Continuing Education in the Health Sciences, UPMC / University of Pittsburgh Medical Center or Affiliates and University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine. Reasonable efforts have been taken intending for educational subject matter to be presented in a balanced, unbiased fashion and in compliance with regulatory requirements. However, each program attendee must always use his/her own personal and professional judgment when considering further application of this information, particularly as it may relate to patient diagnostic or treatment decisions including, without limitation, FDA-approved uses and any off-label uses.
In support of improving patient care, the University of Pittsburgh is jointly accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME), the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE), and the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC), to provide continuing education for the healthcare team.
The University of Pittsburgh designates this [replace with applicable format: live webinar activity for a maximum of 1 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit[s]™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
The maximum number of hours awarded for this Continuing Nursing Education activity is 1.0 contact hours.
Continuing Education (CE) credits for psychologists are provided through the co-sponsorship of the American Psychological Association (APA) Office of Continuing Education in Psychology (CEP). The APA CEP office maintains responsibility for the content of the programs.
- 1.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™The University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
- 1.00 ANCCUPMC Provider Unit is accredited as a provider of continuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation
- 1.00 Attendance
Choose Register/Complete Course to complete the module.
First time Users: If you have never completed training on this website, please select register in the upper right hand corner of the webpage.
Returning Users: If you have completed training on this website, please log in in the upper right hand corner of the webpage.