Expand your scope of practice

Goal Management Training™ Course

As a standardized intervention to reduce disability and increase productivity, Goal Management Training™ (GMT) is in wide use clinically for treatment of a variety of conditions with associated cognitive impairment. These include traumatic brain injury, stroke, multiple sclerosis, mild cognitive impairment in ageing, ADHD, PTSD, substance abuse, depression, and other conditions.

In this course, you will learn how to deliver the GMT intervention — developed by world-leading clinical researchers in the neuropsychology of executive functions.

Goal Management Training™

Join this course to learn the fundamentals of GMT
  • Online: 5 h 10 min
  • Live Q&A: 1 h
The Rotman Research Institute, Baycrest Health Sciences is approved by the Canadian Psychological Association (CPA) and the Medical Psychotherapy Association Canada (MDPAC) to offer continuing education for psychologists. The Rotman Research Institute, Baycrest Health Sciences maintains responsibility for the program.

Learning Objectives:

  • Understand the scientific and theoretical basis of GMT, including the science and pathology of executive and prefrontal functions.
  • Develop a solid understanding of the structure of GMT and the evidence-based justification for this structure.
  • Develop familiarity of the module-by-module content of GMT, including GMT digital tools.
  • *Note: As of November 2022, the use of the Goal Management Training™ (GMT) intervention requires purchase of the GMT kits and/or digital tools and completion of the training.

    Curriculum

    Meet your instructors

    As a standardized intervention to reduce disability and increase productivity, we are pleased to make GMT training available to therapists around the globe.
    Brian Levine, Ph.D., C.Psych., ABPP-cn
    Senior Scientist, Rotman Research Institute, Baycrest
    Evidence from over 20 years of research and 60 peer-reviewed studies supports the efficacy of GMT – Now widely used for the treatment of a variety of conditions with associated cognitive impairment. 
    Susan Vandermorris, Ph.D., C.Psych.
    Clinical Neuropsychologist, Baycrest
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