Earn 36.0 Mainpro+ credits / 36 AAFP Prescribed credits from the aloha-spirited winners of the National CME Program Award of the College of Family Physicians of Canada—and explore the exotic island Condé Nast Traveler calls the World’s Best.
Earlybird tuition $895 USD
- $895.00 tuition until November 30, 2019
- $1,195.00 tuition starting December 1, 2019
- $1,495.00 tuition at the door on March 23, 2020
This CME respects your time. CBT Canada workshops are certified at the highest level (three-credits-per-hour) by the College of Family Physicians of Canada. Our 3:1 CME saves you an incredible amount of time (and therefore money) over 1:1 CME. Just have a look at the five-year benefit calculations.
Aloha! CBT Maui will be held at the spectacular Sheraton Maui on the world-class Kāʻanapali Beach from March 23-25, 2020. Workshop hours are 8:00AM to 12:15PM on the Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday, leaving you free all other times to explore the beautiful island of Maui.
The 12.0 hour workshop is the acclaimed “triple strength” CBT for Depression module, accredited for 36.0 Mainpro+ credits by the College of Family Physicians of Canada. Please join us in magical Maui and you’ll gain a plethora of ultra-brief techniques to help your patients defeat depression and be happy.General interest topics covered include procrastination, perfectionism, rumination, self-criticism, self-handicapping, letting go of the past, decision-making, and evidence-based marital enrichment.
Head instructor Greg Dubord, MD is a recent University of Toronto CME Teacher of the Year and is nicely warmed up after giving over 500 CBT workshops. Seasoned assistant faculty includes Peter Duffy, MD, CCFM(EM), FCFP, Co-Director of the CMCBT Program and uOttawa child psychiatrist Helen Spenser, MSW, MD, CCFP, FRCPC, one of Canada’s leading authorities on CBT for depression in children & adolescents.
Many physician leaders have been trained by CBT Canada over the past twenty years. Alumni include CFPC presidents (both national & provincial), department chairs, residency training program directors—and even a few doctors who are comfortable using drills & saws. For a compilation of testimonials, click here.
No shirt, no shoes, no CME. However, what you do during non-CME hours is entirely up to you. The CMPA now refers to physician well-being as “the missing quality of care indicator” because it powerfully predicts patient outcomes. Physician, recharge yourself!