- Date and time Thu 25 May 2023 from 8:30am to 5:05pm
- Location Royal Society of Medicine
- Organised by Sleep Medicine
Insomnia is the most common sleep disorder in the UK, which when untreated, is associated with significant daytime dysfunction, impairing mental health, careers and quality of life. NICE (2022) recommend Cognitive Behavioural Therapy for Insomnia (CBT-I) as the first line treatment for insomnia. Despite this, practical CBT-I teaching can be challenging for clinicians to access, limiting availability for patients.
By attending this event, you will learn how to deliver the most effective, evidence-based treatments for insomnia, including practical implementation of CBT-I and how to avoid common pitfalls. We will be holding small group teaching sessions for you to practice CBT-I with the aim of arming you with the confidence and practical tools to deliver therapy in your own clinical environment.
By attending, you will:
- Learn about the core brief CBT-I techniques
- Practice implementation of these techniques
- Learn how to deal with common problems when delivering CBT-I
A tailored reading list of extra educational resources has been created by our library teams specifically for this event and will be made available to you. RSM members are able to access the full list of resources. To benefit from many of the resources in this list – become a member.
Follow us on:
We would like to thank our sponsor Idorsia for their support of this meeting. Please note that the main scientific programme and content has not been influenced in any way by the sponsor.
View the programme
Registration for this event will close at 1:00am on Wednesday 24 May 2023. Late registrations will not be accepted.
The agenda is subject to change at any time.
We are only able to share presentations that we have received permission to share. This is at the presenter and the RSM’s discretion.
All views expressed at this event are of the speakers themselves and not of the Royal Society of Medicine, nor the speaker's organisations.
This event will be recorded and stored by the Royal Society of Medicine and may be distributed in future on various internet channels.