The Core Tasks of Psychotherapy
What are the characteristics and practices of expert therapists that account for their effectiveness?
This Symposium Workshop offers an integration of both evidence-based interventions and relationship-focused approaches that provide a comprehensive structure for effective treatment across the full range of presenting problems.
Using a case conceptualization model, you’ll gain insight on how to:
The 5 Essential Ingredients of Effective Trauma Treatment
No area of therapeutic practice has undergone more
transformation in recent years than work with trauma survivors. This session from our Webcast Series on trauma covers what more than two decades of detailed follow-up interviews with trauma clients have revealed about the nuts-and-bolts do’s and dont's of good trauma work.
Interrupting the Anxiety Cycle
Anxiety is the most common problem that clients bring into psychotherapy. This session from our Anxiety Webcast Series highlights the importance of bringing nonverbal, experiential methods into the consulting room. Expand your range of active, engaging, sensory-based interventions with anxious clients by:
A Mind-Body Approach to Depression
A new vision of integrative mental health that goes beyond the “talking cure” is emerging in our profession. This Webcast Session on depression reflects our growing awareness of the inseparability of mind and body. Acquire a wide range of mind-body techniques designed to help people with mood problems get unstuck by:
Treating Trauma: A 30 Year Perspective
Since PTSD was added to the DSM in 1980, trauma treatment has gone through an evolution unparalleled by any other area of psychotherapy. Trauma experts Mary Jo Barrett and Dick Schwartz have both been present for this evolution, and in the past 30 years they’ve seen the rise of somatic, neuroscientific, mind-body, and attachment-based approaches to treating trauma survivors.
In this premiere dialogue, we guide you through:
Trauma in Context
The sociocultural dimensions of what can keep traumatized clients stuck—issues like family dynamics, poverty and racism—are too often ignored in clinical work.
Trauma, underlines the relevance of these sociocultural issues and teaches you how to:
The Motivation Revolution
A central figure in the development of cognitive therapy, we now believe that joining any “school” of psychotherapy or adhering to any theoretical orthodoxy (which compares to cults) tends to blind clinicians to the unique, idiosyncratic circumstances of real clients.
The Body In Trauma Work
Many of our clients enter our offices expecting to do nothing more than talk about the past. But as we demonstrate here in this session on trauma, therapists can also work with the body to help trauma clients create a “somatic narrative” to work through experiences and disturbing emotions that may be cognitively inaccessible to them.
Discover how to: