Community Engagement

Continuing Education

Professional development opportunities for behavioral health specialists.

Continuing Education Sessions

CHC offers Continuing Education courses taught by top professionals each year. Classes are accredited by the California Board of Behavioral Sciences and the American Psychological Association and are led by licensed professionals. Continuing Education credits are offered for LMFTs, LCSWs, SLPs, and psychologists.

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Continuing Education Schedule

审查 dates for upcoming sessions, and sign up now to reserve your seat. Download the schedule 2023-2024 (PDF)


For questions or additional information about CHC’s Continuing Education program, please contact Allison Cheang at or 650-617-3853.

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Clinical Professional Preference Center

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Graphic of a stylized conference table with five Venn diagram parts and five people seated, with notes: Champion neurodiverse 学习ers; Connect, 合作, 学习, and grow; Access professional self care; Foster healthy school communities; Support student mental health and wellness

CHC Collaborative Groups

Looking to build community with colleagues?

CHC’s Collaborative Groups include professionals who serve children, 青少年, 年轻的成年人, and their families. By sharing resources and collaborating, we encourage each other to meet our clients and students with courage, 连接, 和同情. Learn more about CHC’s Collaborative Groups 为专业人士.



In proud partnership with Common Ground, a locally renowned speaker series for over 15,000 families in over 40 schools, we are excited to bring you this Voices of Compassion podcast episode. While Common Ground is primarily a parent education consortium, this conversation is specifically targeted to mental health professionals in schools and beyond.


It’s well known that mental health professions are associated with burnout. That risk increases when the general population faces prolonged stress, psychotherapy is in higher demand, and students’ needs—both remote and in-person—are more taxing.


Compassion fatigue is characterized by physical and emotional exhaustion and a profound decrease in the ability to empathize. It is a form of secondary traumatic stress, as the stress occurs as a result of helping or wanting to help those who are in need. It is often referred to as “the cost of caring” for others who are in physical or emotional pain.