Yes, the training is relevant to UX professionals. In general, UX professionals learn a lot of cognitive psychology and often receive no training in motivational psychology. Since behavior change depends on simplification as much as motivation, many user experience professionals require supplementary training, to help them better understand the factors that drive user behavior. Additionally, most of the focus on emotional design in the UX industry is focused on positive emotions or building products that users love. However, in practice, emotional design requires a deeper understanding of different emotions, along with a good understanding of how to manage negative emotions, how to manage user stress and to better understand core concepts such as cognitive load, which are best understood by looking at the psychology and neuroscience that drive user experiences.

Another thing that UX professionals love, is learning how to build wireframes based on psychology and neuroscience-inspired strategies, rather than copying conventional building blocks.