Program Overview - CAP Fellowship
The OHSU Child & Adolescent Psychiatry fellowship is anchored at Doernbecher Children’s Hospital (DCH). Over two years, fellows work with young people and families, developing skills in:
- Acceptance and Commitment Therapy
- Cognitive Behavioral Therapy
- Collaborative Problem Solving
- Psychodynamic Psychotherapy
Highlighted Program Benefits
- All fellows are Tier 1 Trained in Collaborative Problem Solving (CPS) ™ Think:Kids
- All fellows receive an American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry (AACAP) membership at no cost, provided by the Oregon Council of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry (OCCAP)
- Eligibility for Boverman Travel Award for any fellow whose presentation/paper/poster is accepted at national or international conferences.
- Educational stipend for books and conferences through OHSU GME
- Field trips to local community agencies
- Two fellow retreat days
- Annual program review day
- 4 weeks of vacation
- We prioritize your health & well-being through the Resident Faculty Wellness Program
- For more information on OHSU trainee benefits, click here
Fellows supervision includes:
- Weekly supervision from Division Chief, Dr. Ajit Jetmalani as part of the CAP continuous case conference;
- Weekly on-campus supervision with CAP supervisor;
- Weekly psychotherapy-focused supervision;
- At least twice-a-year, fellows review their progress in psychotherapy “common factors ” utilizing the Child & Adolescent Psychiatry Milestone Assessment of Psychotherapy (CAP MAP) with their supervisor; and
- Three consecutive sessions where fellows focus on one treatment they are providing, incorporating group feedback and sharing progress
Woodcock Memorial Lecture
One important feature of the program which is highlighted in this video is the Woodcock Memorial Lecture. The Woodcock Lecture is named after Dr. Herbert Woodcock, a pioneering child and adolescent psychiatrist in the division whose zeal for incorporating insights from psychoanalytic theory lives on in the training program today. Each year the Woodcock Weekend provides fellows with the opportunity to connect with a prominent child and adolescent psychoanalyst or psychoanalytic theorist. The weekend offers fellows the chance for a small-group discussion, case conference, dinner, and a formal lecture provided by the invited presenter(s).
2019 - Adam Phillips: The Truth of Psychoanalysis: Conversations with Adam Phillips
The OHSU Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Training Program was established in 1968 by Hal Boverman, Herbert Woodcock, John Lingus M.D, Bill Sack, and Ivan Inger. The subsequent 40 years of education and service to the community have greatly influenced mental health policy, the lives of many thousands of children and families, and the functioning of agencies across our region.
We are one of only a few training programs in the large territory of Alaska, Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana and Wyoming. We have successfully maintained continuous ACGME accreditation for our two-year fellowship in Child and Adolescent Psychiatry.
Created Dr. Nancy Winters who was the training director from 1996-2006, this 15-minute documentary provides some history of the Child and Adolescent Psychiatry program at OHSU.