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Events - Future Events View

The event calendar shows upcoming club events. Select a view then use the navigation buttons to move between dates. Click on the event to view more information, including the event description, times, location, fees and any rules regarding attendance; you can also register for events from this screen. Click on the magnifying glass on the toolbar to see search and filter options.

Future Events

March, 2021

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Barbara A. Wilson, OBE, Founder, Oliver Zangwill Centre for Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, Ely, Cambridgeshire.

Rehabilitation from Covid 19 in adults.

April, 2021

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A webinar series on April 6, 8, and 13, 2021. 7 to 8:30 p.m.

4.5 CEs available to psychologists who attend all 3 webinars and pass a post-webinar quiz.

This series of webinars offers a deep dive into the epidemiology, genetics, neurobiology, neuropsychology, treatment and prevention of Alzheimer‘s disease.

Alzheimer‘s disease is an epidemic swamping the healthcare systems of modern societies, affecting many tens of millions individuals worldwide. Yet, it remains, since its discovery and first description over 100 years ago, a deep biological puzzle box, despite decades of work and many important scientific discoveries.

The goal of this series is to give attendees a deep understanding of the current state of scientific knowledge about AD, which will allow them to follow the scientific literature in the future. We will also summarize current therapeutic efforts and emphasize the need for a greater focus on prevention of AD.

May, 2021

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Tony Attwood will explore the psychological adaptations to autism that occur in childhood and adolescence, especially the adaptations made by girls and women and the challenges diagnosing intellectually able adults. There will also be a focus on quality of life and sense of self.

Learning objectives

• To understand the psychological adaptations to autism of depression, imagination, arrogance and imitation.

• Recognise how girls and women can camouflage and compensate for their autistic characteristics and to accommodate those characteristics in a diagnostic assessment.

• To recognise that autism can be associated with an alternative quality of life and sense of self.