BT14 Dialogue 03 - The Essentials of Change in Therapy - Francine Shapiro, PhD and Sue Johnson, EdD
Given a topic, describe the differing approaches to psychotherapy, and identify the strengths and weaknesses of each approach.
BT14 Topical Panel 02 - Post Traumatic Disorders - Francine Shapiro, PhD, Bill O’Hanlon, MS, and Bessel van der Kolk, MD
Compare and contrast clinical philosophical perspectives of experts.
This presentation will provide therapeutic guidelines to help identify the source of a wide range of clinical problems, and demonstrate how they can be addressed. EMDR therapy is widely recognized as an effective trauma treatment by organizations such as the American Psychiatric Association and the World Health Organization. In addition, 20 randomized studies demonstrate positive effects of the eye movement component. Research has also clearly demonstrated that certain kinds of life experiences lay the foundation for both mental and physical problems. Clinical and neurobiological research demonstrates that EMDR therapy directly addresses the physiological basis of clinical symptoms and dysfunction.
Topical Panel 03 from the Evolution of Psychotherapy 2000 - PTSD and Abuse
Featuring Frank Pittman III, MD, Cloe Madanes, Lic. Psychol., Donald Meichenbaum, PhD, and Francine Shapiro, PhD.
Moderated by Michael Yapko, PhD.
EP05 Point/Counterpoint 09 - Ending the Cycle of Violence - Francine Shapiro, Ph.D.
The Adaptive Information Processing model, which guides EMDR, posits that dysfunctional beliefs, emotions and behaviors are often a direct manifestation of etiological events that have been improperly stored in memory. Implications of the model underscore the obligation of our profession to treat both victims and perpetrators of abuse and violence worldwide.
Topical Panel 03 from the Evolution of Psychotherapy 2005 - The Goal of Therapy
Featuring William Glasser, MD; Harriet Lerner, PhD; Francine Shapiro, PhD; and Thomas Szasz, MD
Moderated by Ellyn Bader, PhD
EMDR is guided by the Adaptive Information Processing paradigm, which differentiates it from other forms of psychotherapy. The implications of this paradigm will be explored in relation to a variety of recent clinical case studies and research reports. Questions from participants will be used to explore potential clinical applications.