Go to WELCOME page BULLETIN BOARD  May Calendar for Memorial Day CALENDAR of EVENTS   REGISTRATION FORM  ORI ACADEMIC PRESS   QUOTE of the DAY 

DR. JEFFREY SEINFELD MEMORIAL     PSYCHOANALYTIC LICENSE     MENTAL HEALTH AWARENESS  NEURO-PSYCHO-EDUCATION

2017 ORI’s Annual Conference

 Co-sponsored by St. John’s University’s Psychology Department and the Office of Postgraduate Professional Development Programs

 Co-sponsored with The Advanced Clinical Education Foundation of The New York State Society for Clinical Social Work

Topic: The Dark Side of Creativity: Compulsions, Blocks, and Creations

Date & time: Saturday, March 18th, 2017 (9:15 am - 4:30 pm)

Location: St. John’s University, Manhattan Campus, 101 Astor Place, NYC, 10003

Presenter: Susan Kavaler-Adler, PhD, ABPP, D.Litt, NCPsyA

Discussants: Stefanie Teitelbaum, LCSW-R, NCPsyA and Jack Schwartz, PsyD, LCSW

Moderator: Eva Papiasvili, PhD, ABPP

Working Lunch: ORI Academic Press authors discuss the dark side of creativity featured in their books:

Sandra Indig, LCSW-R, LP, ATCB: Talking colors: Seeing words/ Hearing images

Susan Kavaler-Adler, PhD, ABPP, D.Litt, NCPsyA: The Compulsion to Create: Women Writers and Their Demon Lovers and The Creative Mystique: From Red Shoes Frenzy to Love and Creativity

*Morning session (contact 2.0 hrs; also approved for NYS SW):

Keynote lecture: The Dark Side of Creativity: Compulsions, Blocks, and Creations

Speaker: Susan Kavaler-Adler, PhD, ABPP, NCPsyA, D.Litt.

*Working lunch session (contact 1.5 hrs):

Presentation 1: Talking colors: Seeing words/ Hearing images. Embracing the Double-Edged Sword of Creativity: Interpenetration of the Word and the Image. Presenter: Sandra Indig, LCSW-R, LP, ATCB

Presentation 2: The Dark Side of Creativity in The Compulsion to Create: Women Writers and Their Demon Lovers and The Creative Mystique: From Red Shoes Frenzy to Love and Creativity. Presenter: Susan Kavaler-Adler, PhD, ABPP, NCPsyA, D.Litt.

*Afternoon session (3.0 contact hrs; also approved for NYS SW):

Discussion 1: W. R. Bion’s Alpha Function, Transformation, No-Things, and Nameless Dread: Creativity in Its Presence and Absence in Darkness and Light in Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler’s “The Dark Side of Creativity.” Discussant: Stefanie Teitelbaum, LCSW, NCPsyA

Discussion 2: Fixing a Hole, the Catalytic Effect of Trauma, Loss, Pain and Suffering in the Search for the Creative-Reparative Motif: A Discussion of Creativity in Its Presence and Absence, in Darkness and Light, in Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler’s “The Dark Side of Creativity.” Discussant: Jack Schwartz, PsyD, LCSW, NCPsyA

Moderator: Eva D. Papiasvili, PhD, ABPP

All presentations are designed for the participants with graduate and post-graduate educational background and all levels of clinical experience.

CEU INFORMATION:

*For psychoanalysts/ psychotherapists: This full day educational activity is eligible for 6.5 contact hours in post-graduate psychoanalytic education / training.  ORI is a chartered by NYS Department of Education to provide post-graduate training in psychotherapy and psychoanalysis.

*For social workers: This full day conference is approved for 5.0 contact hrs/ NYS CEUs by the ACE Foundation of NYSSCSW (provider # 0056)

WHAT THIS CONFERENCE IS ABOUT?

The Dark Side of Creativity is a topic that addresses the compulsion to create in those who live perpetually in a haunted internal world, after suffering early pre-oedipal trauma that prevents them from mourning and healing in their work. Their self, and the creative process, which defines them, become victim to the demon lover complex, which can be explained, in object relations terms, as a pathological mourning state, in which one is addicted to eroticized bad objects due to the lack of sufficient good object internalization during the first three years of life (when the self is first forming).

The repetition of trauma (rather than the resolution of mourning) has detrimental effect, when it is contrasted with creative people who reach the oedipal stage without primal trauma. The other side of the Dark Side of Creativity is related to blocks to creativity that can also involve trauma, but where repression is a major factor, beyond the splitting and dissociation that are seen in cases of the compulsion to create

MORNING SESSION

KEYNOTE PAPER: The Dark Side of Creativity: Compulsions, Blocks, and Creations. Presenter: Susan Kavaler-Adler, PhD, ABPP, NCPsyA, D.Litt.  Contact hours: 2.0

Abstract: This paper presents the interplay of the compulsion to create and the demon lover complex in well-known women artists and writers who have suffered primal preoedipal trauma (such as Emily Dickinson, Edith Sitwell, Emily Bronte, and Sylvia Plath), and who manifest a developmental arrest that undermines a capacity to mourn primal loss without treatment.  This contrasts with those who have a free motivation to create, and a capacity to mourn and heal themselves within their creative work (such as Charlotte Bronte and Suzanne Farrell). Poetic and biographical material will be offered to describe this contrast.

On the other side of the dark side of creativity spectrum is the syndrome of writing blocks. The last part of this paper offers some case process from a four times a week psychoanalytic patient, who gradually resolves a major block to creative self-expression, in writing, through mourning trauma, primal losses, and disillusionments within the holding environment and “container” of an object relations psychoanalytic treatment process. The point is made that repression plays a dominant role in creative blocks, while splitting and dissociation play the main role in compulsions within the creative process, where addiction to an eroticized internal “bad” object is symptomatic of a pathological state, consequent to primal trauma.

Learning Objectives: At the end of this presentation, its participants will be able to: 1) Identify the nature of trauma related to the compulsion to create; 2) Analyze and discuss the cases of those who can’t mourn in their creative work due to pre-Oedipal trauma; 3) Discuss and contrast the situations involving those with blocks to creativity, who can mourn in treatment, with those traumatized artists who create compulsively, but are unable to mourn.

Short Bio: Susan Kavaler-Alder, Ph.D., ABPP, D. Litt., NCPsyA) is a clinical psychologist and psychoanalyst who has been in practice in New York City for 40 years.  She is the founder and executive director of the Object Relations Institute for Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis (ORI), as well as the training analyst and senior supervisor and faculty at ORI. Dr. Kavaler-Adler is a prolific author, with 5 published books and over 60 journal articles and edited book chapters.  She has won 15 awards for her writing in the field, including the Gradiva Award form NAAP in 2004. Her five books are: “The Compulsion to Create: Women Writers and Their Demon Lovers” (Routledge 1996, Other Press 2000, ORI Academic Press 2013); “The Creative Mystique: From Red Shoes Frenzy to Love and Creativity” (Routledge 1996, ORI Academic Press 2014); “Mourning, Spirituality, and Psychic Change: A New Object Relations View of Psychoanalysis” (Routledge 2003); “The Anatomy of Regret: From Death Instinct to Reparation and Symbolization in Vivid Case Studies” (Karnac, 2013); “The Klein-Winnicott Dialectic: New Transformative Metapsychology and Interactive Clinical Theory” (Karnac 2014).  For more information, visit www.kavaleradler.com.

WORKING LUNCH – is dedicated to presentations, on the topic of the conference, by the authors of the books published by ORI Academic Press & MindMend Publishing: Sandra Indig and Susan Kavaler-Adler. Contact hours: 1.5

PRESENTATION 1: Talking colors: Seeing words/ Hearing images. Embracing the Double-Edged Sword of Creativity: Interpenetration of the Word and the Image. Presenter: Sandra Indig, LCSW-R, LP, ATCB 

Abstract: Why does one do anything? Why does the desire to create beauty and truth seem to demand an unmeasurable price, and sometimes endless suffering, crippling illness, addiction, and even one’s life? This presentation on the dark side of creativity discusses familiarity with struggle, conflict, and accepting responsibility for stepping outside of the acceptable and predictable norm of behavior, striving to create an alternative reality, which is often helpful in clinical work. In order to facilitate the projection of internalized bad objects, the book Talking Colors includes the use of free association and empathic listening; making that which had been unthought – thought and unlived – lived. The magical transformation from the silent, non-verbal, shamed, blocked person/ patient to more accessible self-representation facilitates a creative process capable of embracing the dark side of creativity and its vicissitudes: symptoms/ pain/ pathology. By recognizing and accepting the dark side of creativity and its vicissitudes, the use of words and images in treatment vs. compulsive investments in unproductive thinking and loyalty to “bad objects” result in an increased plasticity in behavior in both, patient and analyst/ artist.

Learning Objectives: At the end of this presentation, its participants will be able to: 1. Analyze and discuss the equal value of visual mentalization and verbal expression in understanding of symbolic mental life; 2. Apply understanding of vicissitudes of creativity in clinical practice (symptoms, pain, and pathology).

Short Bio: Sandra Indig LCSW-R/LP, NCPsyA, ATCB is a psychoanalyst/ psychotherapist in private practice in NYC. She was trained at New York University (MSW) and at the Washington Square Institute for Psychotherapy and Mental Health (training in psychoanalytic psychotherapy and psychoanalysis). Sandra Indig is a contributing author to an edited book, Art, Creativity and Psychoanalysis: Perspectives from Analyst-Artists, Routledge, as well as the author of her own book of poems and paintings, Talking Colors: Seeing Words/ Hearing Images, published by MindMend Publishing, an imprint of the ORI Academic Press. Indig is an artist and an active member of many art societies (The American Alliance of Museums, American Art Therapy Assoc., NY Artists’ Circle); curated numerous exhibits (including three for the NYSSCSW); as well as serving as chair of the Committee for Creativity and Neurobiology, NYSSCSW.  Sandra was twice a nominee of NAAP Gradiva Award for contributions to art and psychoanalysis. For examples of her art work and writing go to www.sindig.com

PRESENTATION 2: The Dark Side of Creativity in The Compulsion to Create: Women Writers and Their Demon Lovers and The Creative Mystique: From Red Shoes Frenzy to Love and Creativity. Presenter: Susan Kavaler-Adler, PhD, ABPP, NCPsyA, D.Litt.

Abstract: These two books by Kavaler-Adler, The Compulsion to Create: Women Writers and Their Demon Lovers and The Creative Mystique: From Red Shoes Frenzy to Love and Creativity, speak about the dark side of creativity in very vivid terms, by offering the psychobiographical histories of well-known brilliant and prolific women writers and artists.

The Compulsion to Create contains in-depth studies of such authors as Emily Dickinson, Emily Bronte, Edith Sitwell, Charlotte Bronte (higher level contrast), Virginia Woolf, as well as shorter studies of Sylvia Plath and Anais Nin. A clinical case of a developmentally arrested artist, who moves into self-integration (and depressive position growth) through successful object relations treatment, can be seen at the end of this book.

The Creative Mystique offers the theory about the creative process and psychic health, in terms of the love-creativity dialectic. It also contains in-depth cases of many brilliant and well-known artists, followed by two clinical cases. The artists in this book are Camille Claudel (Rodin’s muse), Virginia Woolf, Katherine Mansfield, Anna O., Anne Sexton, Diane Arbus, and Suzanne Farrell of the New York City Ballet, who had Balanchine as her demon lover, yet never succumbed to the demon lover complex due to her oedipal stage level of full self- and whole object development. Like Charlotte Bronte, Suzanne Farrell could mourn on her own, within her creative work. The others just repeated their primal trauma in brilliant new elaborations in their work, illustrating the pathological mourning arrest that drove the compulsion in their work, based on their demon lover addiction. The author’s theory of developmental mourning vs. the demon lover complex is demonstrated throughout the in-depth psychobiographical studies that are so rich in the literary and creative work of the women artists.

Learning Objectives: At the end of this presentation, its participants will be able to: 1. Identify and discuss representations of primal trauma and pathological mourning vs. developmental mourning in creative work; 2. Discuss and apply the concepts of the demon lover addiction and love-creativity dialectic in clinical practice.

Short Bio: as above (keynote speaker).

AFTERNOON SESSION

DISCUSSION PAPER 1: W. R. Bion’s Alpha Function, Transformation, No-Things, and Nameless Dread: Creativity in Its Presence and Absence in Darkness and Light in Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler’s “The Dark Side of Creativity.” Discussant: Stefanie Teitelbaum, LCSW, NCPsyA     Contact hours: 1.5 

Abstract: My patient, a creative and creatively blocked woman, lives in a field horror in which she is unrelentingly conscious of a lack of creativity in her personal relationships, her life’s work and her thinking. I use Bion’s term nameless dread to refer to a state of horror when the thinker who thinks the thought is absent and unable to access the creative force of alpha-function to think and name emotional experience. 

“The individual who is able to transform such (an) emotional experience, by virtue of his alpha-function, into material that can be stored, communicated and finally published must belong to the category we loosely call ‘genius’.” W.R. Bion

The work of the negative, the creativity born in an encounter with absence of an object, depends on alpha function - an object itself - to name the dread. My patient is painfully aware that her dreams have lost their creativity. Perhaps within this quote of Bion lies a hint of her longing for and murderous envy of celebrity; an unconscious fantasy of feeding on the alpha function of talented others. This discussion will weave threads of Margot’s analysis, Bion’s theories and Dr. Kavaler-Adler’s presentation of the Dark Side of Creativity.

Learning Objectives: At the end of this presentation, its participants will be able to: 1) Define and discuss Bion’s concepts of “alpha-function” and “transformation” as they relate to creativity; 2) Describe Bion’s concept of “no-thing” – as it relates to motivation to create – in their own clinical work; 3) Analyze Bion’s concept of “nameless dread” as it relates to an absence of capacity to create thought.

Short Bio: Stefanie Teitelbaum, MSW, B. Music – is the Supervising and Training Analyst, Faculty of NPAP, ORI, and IEA; also former IEA Education Director; former staff psychotherapist at the Lower East Side Service Center, Drug-Free Out-Patient Program. Currently, in private psychoanalytic practice in New York City. Papers published in the American Journal of Psycho-Analysis, Other/Wise (an on-line peer reviewed journal of IFPE) and The Psychoanalytic Review. Stefanie Teitelbaum is the former Opera Singer and Member of the Grace Chorale of Brooklyn.

DISCUSSION PAPER 2: Fixing a Hole, the Catalytic Effect of Trauma, Loss, Pain and Suffering in the Search for the Creative-Reparative Motif: A Discussion of Creativity in Its Presence and Absence, in Darkness and Light, in Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler’s “The Dark Side of Creativity.” Discussant: Jack Schwartz, PsyD, LCSW, NCPsyA      Contact hours: 1.5

Abstract: The formative years of an individual are often fraught with a precarious quest toward the object attachment.  Early and prolonged impoverishment, deprivation and suffering can be at the core of most psychological disturbance but paradoxically the wellspring of creative endeavors.   Obsessions, compulsions and creativity are inexorably linked by the idea that all represent a form of search. The actualization of the search or at least the attempt at actualization of that search is the creative gesture, as seen in art, film, writing, music, painting and self-expression, especially in the realm of psychoanalysis. This presentation will expand on Dr. Kavaler-Adler’s thesis of the dance between dark and light in the creative process.

Learning Objectives: At the end of this presentation, its participants will be able to: 1. Identify and discuss the dynamic of the link between psychic suffering and creativity; 2. Analyze the notion of reparative motif as seen in the creative artists/ intellectuals, such as Orson Wells, Hitchcock, Picasso, Freud, Shakespeare, and Springsteen; 3. Discuss a psychoanalytic object relations model and creativity as a both a quest and signifier of an attempt at object merger and integration.

Short Bio: Jack Schwartz, PsyD, LCSW, NCPsyA – had graduated from the New Jersey Institute for Training in Psychoanalysis, where he is a Faculty Member, Lecturer, Control Analyst, and Membership Chair. He holds degrees from Farleigh Dickinson University, Yeshiva University (where he received the Distinguished Graduate Student Award), and International University. He served as the Senior Forensic Psychologist in Passaic County New Jersey for over 15 years, specializing in criminal investigations, expert witness, probation, and child custody issues. Dr. Schwartz maintains a full private practice in Northern New Jersey, working with children, adolescents, couples and adults. He regularly lectures at national conferences on Dream Analysis, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, Resilience, Pornography Addiction and other matters related to the practice of psychoanalytic psychotherapy. He was the senior editor and contributor to the highly regarded NJ Society of Clinical Social Work (NJSCSW) newsletter The Forum.  Dr. Schwartz has written a novel Our Time is Up, and a paper (published in the peer-reviewed publication, MindConsiliums) on Freud’s Irma Dream, that has led to a Gradiva nomination and a multi- media presentation on the origins of psychoanalysis.

Conference schedule:

09:15 am – 10:00 am – Registration; coffee & breakfast

10:00 am – 12:00 pm – Introduction & Morning session

12:00 – 01:30 pm – Working lunch

01:30 – 04:30 pm – Afternoon session: Discussion and Q&A

Fees and Registration:

____ Early Bird registration (before March 7th, 2017) - $100 regular/ $55 students

____ Pre-registration discount (March 8th – March 14th, 2017) - $110 regular/ $65 students

____ Registration after March 14th, 2017 - $125 regular/ $75 students

____ Registration at the door - $135 regular/ $85 students

Special scholarships for undergraduate/graduate students, retired SW practitioners, as well as for group registration, are available. Inquire by email to Admin@ORINYC.org or at 646-522-1056.

To register: E-mail: admin@orinyc.org  or Fax your request @ (718) 785-3270;  Call 646-522-1056 (ORI administrator). Or, please, send your registration forms and payment (checks and money orders only) to: ORI Administrator; 75-15 187 Street; Fresh Meadows, NY, 11366-1725. Cash is only accepted at the door. Credit cards / PayPal payments are accepted - see below.

 

Certificates for post-graduate training in psychoanalysis and/or psychoanalytic psychotherapy (6.5 hrs) will be available, as per request. Please request them at the time of registration. FYI: Object Relations Institute for Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis is chartered by NYS Department of Education to provide post-graduate training in psychotherapy and psychoanalysis. Credits for post-graduate educational activities issued by the Object Relations Institute for Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis are accepted by most of professional licensing institutions through USA and overseas. However, some specific continuing/ post-graduate education requirements can be determined by various licensing boards, and if you are planning to use the credits for your license renewal, please check with your licensing board. ORI is not currently a NYS approved provider of CEUs for psychoanalysts.

Re: CEU certificates for NYS Social Workers: This activity is approved by the ACE Foundation of NYSSCSW for 5.0 contact Continuing Ed hours for NYS SW. Provider # 0056.

Note for those who are  requesting CEUs for SW:

NASW requires to have the sign-in lists for all parts of the conference that you'd like to claim CEUs for, plus to fill out and hand in the conference evaluation form by the end of the conference.

Cancellation Policy

Refund in full is offered for cancellations made before March 15th, 2017. No refunds for cancellations made on or after March 15th, 2017 (but credit can be applied for any of the workshops offered at ORI in 2017).

You can pay via PayPal (www.paypal.com); our ID/ handle is: adminorinyc@gmail.com). To use the credit card, you also can just follow the link: Paypal.me/ORINYC .

 
PayPal Acceptance Mark


2016 ORI’s Annual Conference

 Co-sponsored by St. John’s University’s Psychology Department and the Office of Postgraduate Professional Development Programs

Topic: Women's Voices in Psychoanalysis: Erased or Forgotten

Date & time: Saturday, March 19th, 2016 (9:15 am - 4:30 pm)

 

Presenters: Jeffrey Lewis, PhD and B. William Brennan, ThM, MA, LMHC

Discussant: Eva Papiasvili, PhD, ABPP

 

Moderator: Susan Kavaler-Adler, PhD, ABPP, NCPsyA, D.Litt

Location: St. John’s University, Manhattan Campus, 101 Astor Place, NYC, 10003

For more information, follow the LINK HERE


     2015 Annual Conference: On Guilt, Conscience, Regret, and Reparation

Date & time: Sunday, February 22, 2015 (9:30 am - 4:30 pm)

Presenters: Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler and Dr. Donald Carveth

Location: Ukrainian East Village Restaurant, 140 2nd Ave (@ 9th Street), NY, NY

Earn 4.5 CE / post-graduate education credits

For more information, follow the Link HERE


2014 Annual Conference:

PSYCHOANALYSIS TODAY: OBJECTIFIED DIGITAL MINDS AND LOST HEARTS ON THE CYBERCOUCH

         Date: Sunday, February 23, 2014 - 9:30am - 4:30pm

Location: Ukrainian East Village Restaurant, 140 2nd Ave (@ 9th Str.), NY, NY

Presenter - Dr. Margaret Yard

Discussants - Dr. Ruth Danon and Dr. Jeffrey Lewis

Moderator - Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler

For more information, follow the LINK HERE


  2013 Annual Conference: Countertransference, Regret, Aggression, and Their Vicissitudes

Date: Sunday, February 10, 2013 - 9:30am - 4:30pm

Keynote paper presentation by Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler: Countertransference, Regret and Aggression: Dramas and Free Associations in the Object Relations Therapy Group

Discussion by Dr. Jeffrey Rubin: Regret, Failure, and the Hidden Value of Crisis

Conference Moderator: Dr. Margaret Yard

For more information, follow the LINK HERE


   2012 Annual Conference: Voyages Into the Internal World: Archetypes, Internal Objects, and Internal Saboteurs.  Three Ways of Looking at Self-sabotage (with Jungian, Kleinian, and Fairbairnian Perspectives)

When: February 25th, 2012 (9:30am-4:30pm):   

Where: Lafayette Grill, 54 Franklin Street, New York, NY 10013-4009

Moderator: Dr. Jeffrey Lewis

Presenters: Dr. Michael Vannoy Adams – Jungian perspective; Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler – Kleinian Perspective; Dr. Jack Schwartz – Fairbairnian perspective

For more information, follow the LINK HERE


2011 - ORI's 20th Anniversary Annual Conference

Dialectics of Mortality and Immortality: Time as a Persecutory vs. a Holding Object

When: Saturday, February 26th, 2011 (9:30am – 4:30pm)
Where: Lafayette Grill, 54 Franklin Street, New York, NY 10013-4009
Moderator: Dr. Jeffrey Lewis
Presenter: Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler
Discussants: Dr. Margaret Yard and Dr. Jeffrey Rubin

For more information, follow the LINK HERE


2010 Annual Conference: Psychoanalysis and Spirituality

When: Sunday, April 11, 2010
Where: Lafayette Grill, 54 Franklin Street, New York, NY 10013-4009
Moderator: Dr. Jeffrey Lewis
Presenters: Dr. Lewis Aron and Dr. Jeffrey Rubin
Discussants: Dr. Jeffrey Seinfeld and Dr. Susan Kavaler-Adler

For more information, follow the LINK HERE


http://www.ctd.northwestern.edu/   Visit ORI's YouTube Channel, ObjectRelations2009, to view the highlights of our Annual Conferences:

       Thumbnail  2013 Conference - on Countertransference, Regret, Aggression, and Their Vicissitudes

         Self-Sabotage - from Jungian, Kleinian, and Fairbairnian Perspectives  2012 Conference on Self-Sabotage: Jungian, Kleinian,  and Fairbairnian Perspectives.  

  2011 Annual 20th Anniversary Conference on Dialectics of Mortality and Immortality: Time as a Persecutory vs. a Holding Object

2010 Annual Conference on Psychoanalysis & Spirituality

2009 Annual Conference on Eroticized Demonic Object

Visit ORI's YouTube Channel, ObjectRelations2009, to view NEW mini-video series "The Object Relations View"

Intro to the Object Relations Thinking and Clinical Technique - with Dr. Kavaler-Adler (part 1).

Projective Identification (part 2)

Time as an Object (part 3)

Self Sabotage - (part 4)

         Fear of Success (part 5)

         Mourning, Developmental vs. Pathological  (part 6)

         Bad Objects and Loyalty to Bad Objects (part 7)

         Demon-lover Complex  (part 8)

         Psychic Regret (part 9)

         Klein-Winnicott Dialectic  (part 10)

         Depression: The Object Relations View (part 11)

         Anxiety: The Object Relations View (part 12)

         Eating Disorders: The Object Relations View (part 13)

         Narcissism: The Object Relations View (part 14)

        Female Creativity and the Internal Father (part 15)

        Psychic Dialectic: The Object Relations View (part 16)

        Writing Blocks: The Object Relations View (part 17)

        Internal Editor and Internal Saboteur: The Object Relations View (part 18)

  Join Us on FACEBOOK

  Support Our Cause on FACEBOOK: Support Mental Health Education!

 

Object Relations Institute for Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis (Training Foundation) is a 501(c) (3) nonprofit educational organization. EIN # 133697333. Your donations are tax-deductible, while they help tremendously to keep down the costs of our training and to continue to offer free educational activities and events.




Please note - NEW - Mail correspondence to: ORI Administrator, 75-15 187 Street, Fresh Meadows, NY, 11366-1725
New: Tel: 646.522.0387  Fax: 718.785.3270  Email: admin@ORINYC.org
Inquiries about psychotherapy and psychoanalysis training: DrKavalerAdler@gmail.com


Disclaimer: This site and its services, including the contents of this site are for informational purposes only. It does not
provide medical or any other health care advice, diagnosis or treatment.   

Copyright © 2000 Object Relations Institute, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Website created by MindMendMedia (last updated on 03/07/2017).