Read Dr. Hartman-Stein's latest article in The National Psychologist
Psychologists Drug tests add doubt to amyloid theory on Alzheimer’s disease
(March/April 2017)

 
Adhering to compliance plans, careful documentation and reporting quality measures are preventive practices that fit together.
Dr. Hartman-Stein offers the following pkgs for behavioral health providers in 2017:
The complete compliance pkg includes a 68 min. DVD, 4 page psychotherapy documentation suggestions &  NEW 2 page Data collection sheet of 2017 Quality measures that can be reported on claims WITHOUT a registry,
Click for more details.

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Book Paula Online ! Click here!
Dr. Paula Hartman Stein is a geropsychologist, healthcare educator, and journalist covering Medicare issues for The National Psychologist newspaper. She has edited two books, Enhancing Cognitive Fitness in Adults and Innovative Behavioral Healthcare for Older Adults. Dr. Stein has 30 years of experience in direct patient care in settings that include primary care, hospitals, and private practice. Her current academic appointments include Associate Professor of Psychiatry at Northeast Ohio Medical University, Senior Fellow at the Institute for Life Span Development and Gerontology at the University of Akron and faculty in the Integrated primary care certificate program at the U of Massachusetts Medical School. Active as a national advocate for quality healthcare since 2007, she currently serves on the depression and elder maltreatment screen technical expert panels for CMS. She consults with behavioral healthcare providers regarding medical documentation and quality measures.
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Available for keynote speaking & seminars

Dr. Hartman-Stein is a nationally recognized healthcare consultant, educator, journalist. and clinical psychologist who specializes in working with older adults and late life families.

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Consultation Services

Dr. Hartman-Stein conducts behavioral wellness groups, individual and family consultations on aging issues including strategies for caring for individuals with memory loss.

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Medicare Compliance DVD package

New Price!
Medicare Compliance DVD package including updated info on recommendations for psychotherapy.

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Alzheimer’s Online Info

There is so much information about Alzheimer’s and dementia available online—how can you tell which information you can trust? Ask yourself these questions: Is the website run by a Federal agency, medical school, or large professional or nonprofit organization? When was the information written or the webpage last updated? Does the website offer unbelievable solutions

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Alzheimer’s

As a caregiver, you might feel impatient when the person with Alzheimer’s struggles to find words or forgets what they want to say. Here are some ways to communicate more effectively with your loved one: Ask questions that require a yes or no answer. For example, you could say, “Are you tired?” instead of “How

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Meditation club Thursday February 2nd

Meditation club Thursday February 2nd, Groundhog Day, 3 to 6 pm Our next meditation club will combine meditation practice with reflective writing with group meditation taking place first. I intend to use one of the letter templates called “What Matters Most Letter” from the Stanford Letter Writing Project as the writing prompt. It is for

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7 Tips when choosing a nursing home

No matter your reason for looking into long-term care, here are some tips to keep in mind when choosing a nursing home or care facility: •Consider. What is important to you—nursing care, meals, physical therapy, a faith community, hospice care, or Special Care Units for dementia patients? Do you want a place close to family

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Yoga May Be Good for the Brain By Gretchen Reynolds June 1, 2016 5:31 am A weekly routine of yoga and meditation may strengthen thinking skills and help to stave off aging-related mental decline, according to a new study of older adults with early signs of memory problems. Most of us past the age of

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Tame your brain!

How silence actually affects our brain What if the time we spent in silence with no other noise or stimulus could actually improve our memory and brain function? That’s what scientists are discovering in new studies that show when mice were exposed to two hours of silence a day, that cells the hippocampus actually grew.

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