In this workshop, East and West blend, intertwine, and approach anxiety symptoms in a creative way. Eva from Germany, with her masterful practice in Satir somatic modeling, combined with Wei Kai from Taiwan, with his mindful practice in Tai Chi and Taoism hypnotherapy, will create a new model in treating anxiety. We both learned Ericksonian approach for years, and utilized various somatic movements to help self regulation, and increase self steering competencies in challenging times.
The Satir Model is focused on the whole human being, bringing about transformational change within the individual, family and social systems. The therapeutic process is experiential, systemic, positively directional, and change oriented. We are all part of a universal system: the Life Force that provides energy for growth. A model for growth, focused on potential, and challenging the awareness of human beings on the expression of Self and the crucial need to value self and to feel validated, Self-Esteem is the cornerstone of Satir work. Changing consciousness from competition to empowering, from self-pity to congruence. The process requires the therapist have a high level of therapeutic competence, demonstrate congruence, and provide safety and guidance. I will demonstrate, and we will practice, "The Iceberg," one of Satir’s vehicles for change, a powerful process of internal transformation.
BT10 Conversation Hour 11 - Personal Reflections on the Masters: Erickson, Frankl, Whitaker, Rogers & Satir - Jeffrey Zeig, PhD
Personal Reflections on the Masters: Erickson, Frankl, Whitaker, Rogers & Satir with Jeff Zeig
To deepen, broaden and heighten therapist sensitivity and cognitive perception through use of humor and metaphor as treatment interventions
To know how to avoid therapist burnout
$29.00Base Price - $59.00price reduced from Base Price - $59.00
Topical Panel 12 on The Role of the Therapist / The Role of the Client, featuring Rollo R May, PhD, Carl R Rogers, PhD, Virginia M Satir, ACSW, and Thomas S Szasz, MD.
Moderated by F Theodore Reid, Jr, MD.
May emphasizes the importance of availability to the client; Rogers, that the therapist serves a function rather than a role. Satir examines client expectations, and how the therapist can be a leader while still maintaining a relationship based on equality. Szasz describes concrete economic factors, social and psychological factors that motivate the therapist. The panel also responds to questions from the audience.