HCR-20 V3 Practice Case Series | Case #7

Friday, July 9, 2021 - 8:00am to Friday, July 23, 2021 - 12:00pm
8 Hours | 8 CEs
This HCR Practice case series on HCR-20 V3 Practice Cases is presented by Stephen Hart, PhD, Kelly Watt, PhD, and Brianne Layden, PhD.
This live webinar series focuses on four practice cases using the Historical-Clinical-Risk-Management-20 Version 3 (HCR-20 V3) to assess and manage violence risk. Each of the practice cases are derived from real, sanitized cases across correctional and forensic psychiatric settings. Participants will be able to sharpen and maintain their skills administering the HCR-20 V3 with the added opportunity of consulting with internationally recognized experts on each case.
This practice case will include an overview of the HCR-20 V3, a self-directed case review and completion of the HCR-20 V3 worksheet, and case review / discussion over the course of 3 weeks. Participants should expect to devote approximately 2 to 4 hours each week to this case study series.
This case study will give participants an opportunity to practice administering the HCR-20 V3 with review from internationally recognized experts. Emphasis will be placed on how to rate the presence and relevance of each of the HCR-20 V3 items, how to formulate about past violence, how to scenario plan about future violence, how to develop case management strategies and tactics, and how to provide summary judgments about overall risk.
Case #7 focuses on an adult male working in the sanitation department at a local university in Mississauga, Canada. He was alleged to have made statements about gangs, hunting, firearms, and physical violence that made his coworkers and supervisors concerned for their physical safety and the safety of the campus community. You are tasked with completing a violence risk assessment to assist the university in deciding what steps, if any, must be taken to ensure the safety of members of the campus community. 
HCR-20 V3
The HCR-20 (Version 2; Webster, Douglas, Eaves, & Hart, 1997) has become the world’s most widely used and best validated violence risk assessment and management instrument. It has been translated into 20 languages and adopted or evaluated in more than 35 countries. It helps professionals in diverse settings make decisions about who poses higher versus lower risk for violence, either within institutions or in the community, and to devise and monitor violence risk management plans.
Location: Online
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