A 2.5-hour training with Haner Hernández, PhD, CPS, CADCII, LADCI
April 20, 2022
8:30 a.m. – 11:15 a.m.
This training will be remote only.
PRESENTATION: People with SUDs and mental health challenges are disproportionately over represented in prisons and jails across the US and over 95% of them are going to be released after they serve their sentences. This training will focus on the clinical and social needs of said individuals and will delineate effective re-entry and treatment strategies and techniques.
As a result of the training, participants will be able to:
- Describe the criminal justice response to public health matters;
- Describe the impacts of incarceration and the needs of individuals re-entering into communities; and
- Describe effective treatment strategies and the social service needs of the re-entry populations.
PRESENTER: Dr. Hernández is originally from Puerto Rico, is bilingual and has worked for over 33 years in the health and human service field developing, implementing, and evaluating culturally and linguistically intelligent youth and adult health prevention, intervention, treatment, and recovery support programs. He is a master trainer and facilitator and provides individualized technical assistance and support to organizations that provide Substance Use Disorder, Mental Health, and gambling prevention, intervention, treatment and recovery supports. Also, Dr. Hernández has over 30 years of experience in delivering mental health services, addiction counseling and clinical supervision to professionals in the field.
Haner is a person in long-term recovery from addiction and is committed to eliminating health disparities by participating in processes the build equity. He has served as a consultant to a number of local and state health departments with a focus on disparities, building health equity, addiction treatment, and recovery supports. He also consults with and teaches a number of courses at the New England Addiction Technology Transfer Center at Brown University and the National Latino and Hispanic Prevention, Treatment, and Mental Health Addiction Technology Transfer Centers funded by SAMHSA.
Currently he serves on the steering committee of the national Peer Recovery Center of Excellence. Additionally, he has served a consultant to several federally-funded initiatives in the areas of behavioral workforce development, HIV/AIDS, Substance Use Disorders prevention and treatment, military service members, their families and TBI and PTSD, and pediatric asthma. Dr. Hernández serves as faculty at the New England School of Addiction Studies since 1998 and the School of Best Practices for over 10 years. Dr. Hernandez has presented at several state, national and international conferences. And, he serves as President of the Board of Directors of the Massachusetts Board for Voluntary Certification of Drug and Alcohol Counselors.
FEE: $30; *NBCC add $5. For registration information contact: 603-225-7060 or firstname.lastname@example.org
2.5 Contact Hours Available
Certified Prevention Specialist Domain: 2, 5, 6
LADC/MLADC Categories of Competence: 12-15
CRSW Performance Domain: 1, 4
NBCC: LICSW/L-MFT/LCMHC (Category A) & Psychologist Category A
NH Alcohol & Drug Abuse Counselors Association has been approved by NBCC as an Approved Continuing Education Provider. ACEP No 6754. Programs that do not qualify for NBCC credit are clearly identified. NHADACA is solely responsible for all aspects of the program.
PLEASE NOTE: Only one registrant per form. For multiple registrants you must register each one individually. Registration is not complete or guaranteed until payment is received. Payment by means other than credit card may slow down completion of registration. Checks and cash are still accepted, however, your registration will be placed on a pending list until payment is received. We strongly encourage payment by credit card for training of high demand topics. Thank you.
This training is financed under a contract with the State of NH, Department of Health and Human Services, with funds provided in part by the State of NH and/or such funding sources as were available or required, e.g., the United States Department of Health and Human Services.