Changing paradigms in brain health: Exploring the contribution of genetics and cognitive behavioural therapy

August 7, 2018 Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Google+ Lectures,Uncategorized,Workshops

Friday 31th August | Workshop 17, Waterfront

Dr Yael Joffe with special guest Dr David Rosenstein

Yael Is being joined by Dr David Rosenstein, a clinical psychologist and founder of Neural Sense. David and Yael will explore the topic of Brain Health and the role of genetics plays in the pathways that impact cognitive function.

Free admission for 3X4 Network members (accredited – 2 CPD points).

Tickets for non-network practitioners are R 100, but space is limited, so hurry and secure your ticket today.

Click the below link to secure your ticket

David Rosenstein is a clinical psychologist and cognitive behaviourtherapist. He earned his Master’s degree cum laude at the Universityof Witwatersrand and his PhD in Psychiatry at Stellenbosch University; where he completed a study in brain imaging, neurocognition and genetics. David is a director at Cape Behaviour Therapists. David is a board member of the South African Chapter of Contextual and Behavioural Science. He has been involved in mindfulness meditation for years and is both a Zen and Kyudo (Japanese Archery) practitionerand is currently completing his Master’s degree in Buddhism(psychology focus) at the University of South Wales.

Dr Yael Joffe is acknowledged globally as an expert in the field of Nutrigenomics. Yael has co-authored It’s not just your Genes, TheSNP Journal, and Genes to Plate, and has published on Nutrigenomics in peer-reviewed journals. She has also been involved in the development of Nutrigenomics courses around the world. She is the founder of Manuka Science, and 3X4 and recently launched the 3X4 Genetics test by combining genetic science, evidence-based nutrition and user-friendly technology.


17th August
Focus on Sex Hormone and Genetics

Together, Yael and Craige will be exploring the topic of sex hormones and specifically how genetics helps us understand these interesting and often poorly understood pathways.