ADHD & Related Concerns Conference
Hattiesburg Clinic Connections and Psychology & Counseling will host the 17th Annual ADHD and Related Concerns Conference – Virtual Edition October 22 and 23, 2020. This conference will include sessions on various topics, including ADHD and coexisting disorders, dyslexia, behavior management, autism, and more. Continuing Education Units (CEUs) and credit hours will be applied for school administrators and educators, counselors, marriage and family therapists, health care providers, nurses, psychologists, social workers, dyslexia therapists, and speech language pathologists.
Parents and caregivers are also encouraged to attend.
Our mission is to educate and inspire the community to better diagnose, treat, and care for those with ADHD and coexisting disorders.
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Hattiesburg Clinic Connections and Psychology & Counseling are glad to be able to offer the conference virtually this year. Conference attendees will be able to watch the conference in real time or recorded. Recorded sessions will be available for a limited time after the conference concludes. Credits available may differ from previous years due to the different format of the conference.
Who should attend this virtual conference?
Marriage and Family Therapists
Health Care Providers
Speech Language Pathologists
Connections serves as a regional resource and treatment center providing medical, educational, speech/language and dyslexia evaluation services for children and teenagers. Their providers offer medical evaluation and management of ADHD and related concerns. They also work collaboratively with Psychology & Counseling to treat behavioral and emotional issues.
Psychology & Counseling offers a broad range of outpatient services, including research-based counseling and comprehensive psychological assessments. Their team of licensed and credentialed professionals offer counseling for individuals, couples and families struggling with a range of mental and emotional issues, such as anxiety, depression and obsessive-compulsive disorder.