Ericksonian hypnotic techniques, potentiated by music, can help the angry patient learn a nonreactive relationship to their anger The science of music physiology and research that supports the efficacy of recording your hypnosis will be presented. The legal and “fair use” of music on CD’s will be explained. Listening to hypnosis with music will allow attendees to experience this calming effect for themselves.
Clinical case demonstrates an integrative approach of treating deep trauma. DTMR approximates east and west, old and new traditions. Utilizes concepts from occidental psychotherapy, transpersonal influ-ences and some about Kardecism, Buddhism and Xamanism. Through a deep trance, active, eclectic DTMR responds as a tool for patients with PTSD and dissociation.
Words are the tools of hypnosis. The English language, full of ambiguity, offers remarkable opportunities to embed therapeutic healing messages into the induction and into the body of the hypnotic session. This workshop offers examples and demonstration of multiple meaning and the creative incorporation of linguistic metaphor into therapeutic uses of hypnosis.
Milton H. Erickson, MD, understood that anxiety was often created and exacerbated by the conscious (thinking) mind, while the unconscious mind is an infinite storehouse of talents, solutions, and healing energies. This workshop will teach a brief, solution-focused, strategic, and hypnotic approach to anxiety related disorders.
This workshop, based on Carol and Bill’s new book, will offer a new approach for psychotherapy that incorporates the latest neuroscience research and identifies the seven neural circuits that clinicians can help turn on and off for change. The workshop demonstrates how to regulate states of mind to manage emotions and behaviors. Using integrative principles from clinical hypnosis, biofeedback, and meditation, therapists learn how to help their clients use resourceful mind states to reduce stress and achieve personal mastery.
We are living times of natural disasters, violence, wars. The number of people affected by PTSD is in-creasing. After a brief theoretical introduction, Dr. Robles will propose a model for working with persons suffering PTSD, in an indirect way, without provoking catharsis. After, she will demonstrate two techniques. Before the end, we will have time for reflections and discussing.