Implicit Bias: Using Brain Science to Understand, Recognize, and Counter It (On Demand-No CE)
Started Mar 3, 2021
Full course description
PLEASE NOTE: No CE or certificate are available in this free version of the course.
If you are seeking CE or a certificate of completion, you will need to enroll in the paid CE version: https://www.mitrainingcenter.org/courses/ibuba1220ce
Many of our communities and organizations are seeking to understand how stigma and discrimination interacts within our system and personal behaviors, and distorts individual and public health outcomes. This has created a focus on Implicit Bias and Diversity and Inclusion trainings, however the research shows us that spotting unconscious bias in your own mind, in the moment, is almost impossible. So how do we change our biases, and our behaviors? Join us to explore and challenge implicit bias by working with the architecture of the brain, not against it.
This training was not developed to meet MI LARA implicit bias requirements for healthcare workers.
Public health professionals in all settings, including governmental public health, non-profits, health systems, etc. as well as across disciplines, whether health education, behavioral health, nursing, environmental health, leadership, etc.
- Understand the neuroscience behind cognitive bias and its impact on individuals and teams
- Recognize where organizational missteps happen when attempting to roll out cognitive bias mitigation
- Learn practical science-based approaches to hack your brain's biased perceptions
Amelia Roeschlein, DSW, MA, LMFT, Consultant, Trauma Informed Services, National Council for Behavioral Health
This webinar is provided by the National Council for Behavioral Health on behalf of the Region V Public Health Training Center.
The Region V Public Health Training Center is supported by the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) under grant number UB6HP31684 Public Health Training Centers ($924,899). This information or content and conclusions are those of the author and should not be construed as the official position or policy of, nor should any endorsements be inferred by Region V PHTC, HRSA, HHS or the U.S. Government.
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