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NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

Manufacturer: Bifan11
The lack of these steady, caring, attachment relationships can prolong a patient’s suffering after trauma. It can make it more difficult for your client to, File Size: 17.706GB, Format File: [WebRip - 5 MP4 + 5 MP3 + 7 PDF]
SKU: NTNOA
$197.00
$42.00
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NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

 


The Neurobiology of Attachment and How that Profoundly Impacts the Treatment of Trauma

Helping patients heal from trauma is one of the most challenging things we do. But it becomes infinitely more challenging when your patient is missing one key experience – a stable, secure relationship.

The lack of these steady, caring, attachment relationships can prolong a patient’s suffering after trauma. It can make it more difficult for your client to regulate emotions or build a trusting bond with you, so that you can help them heal.

But what is it that makes an attachment experience so profoundly protective, and how do we work with the many patients we treat who are missing these cherished relationships? To get into those issues, we created this new short course.

Get immediately download NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

The course features five of the world’s top experts in the treatment of trauma. They’ll take you through the neurobiology of attachment and share their best strategies for working with a client’s attachment history to help them heal from trauma.
— New Short Course —
The Neurobiology of Attachment
Bessel van der Kolk, MD, Expert on Treating Trauma and Fostering Post-Traumatic Growth
The “Safety Miscue” That Can Come Up with Clients After Trauma
Bessel van der Kolk, MD

One Fundamental Misunderstanding Practitioners May Have About Working with Trauma
Why Being Nice to Clients Will Not Always Evoke Feelings of Safety
Practical Ways to Help Clients Feel Safe Without Being a Trigger

Allan Schore, PhD, Expert in Neuroscience, Attachment Theory, and Psychiatry
What Part of the Brain Develops First (and Why That’s Important When It Comes to Trauma)
Allan Schore, PhD

The Neuroscience Behind Trauma and Attachment Relationships
Why Childhood Trauma Can Make a Client More Vulnerable to Stress Dysregulation
How a Mother’s Trauma Can Impact a Developing Baby In Utero

Allan Schore, PhD, Expert in Attachment Theory & Dan Siegel, PhD, Expert on Attachment Theory in Psychotherapy
Why Connecting with the Right Brain Can Be Key to Regulation
Allan Schore, PhD     Dan Siegel, MD

The Common Brain “Bias” That Could Lead to Misattunement with Your Client
How to Help a Client Stay Emotionally Connected – Even When They’re Dysregulated
Why the Right Brain Is Vital to the Client’s Core Sense of Self
Why It’s Important to Communicate Directly with Your Client’s Right Brain

Dan Siegel, PhD, Expert on Attachment Theory in Psychotherapy & Allan Schore, PhD, Expert in Attachment Theory
How Attachment Styles Can Become a Self-Fulfilling Prophecy for a Client’s Future Relationships
Dan Siegel, MD     Allan Schore, PhD

Four Attachment Styles Explained – and How They Play Out Throughout a Client’s Lifetime
When Dysfunctional Interactions Can Be the Key to Healing
Epigenetics and How It Can Affect Work with Clients Who’ve Experienced Trauma
The Problem with Staying Neutral – the Role of the Practitioner in Helping Patients Co-Regulate After Trauma

Ruth Lanius, MD, PhD, Expert on Treating Trauma & Pat Ogden, PhD, Expert on Somatic Psychology
How Secure Attachment Can Be the Basis for Emotion Regulation
Ruth Lanius, MD, PhD     Pat Ogden, PhD

How to Foster Secure Attachment with a Client Who Has Never Felt Safe with Another Person
How to Use Choice to Create a Sense of Safety During Sessions
Helping Clients Connect with Others Through Proximity-Seeking Actions
How to Work with the Body to Reverse Feelings of Victimhood

Critical Insights: Working with Different Attachment Styles
Ron Siegel, PsyD     Ruth Lanius, MD, PhD     Ruth Buczynski, PhD

Why Connection with Others Is Essential for Emotional Regulation
Understanding When the Care Itself Can Be Threatening for a Client
How to Upregulate Positive Emotions (without Overwhelming the Client)
Specific Ways to Engage a Traumatized Client’s Curiosity

Get immediately download NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

Expert Strategies for Building Secure Attachment
Joan Borysenko, PhD     Bill O’Hanlon, LMFT     Ruth Buczynski, PhD

Three Methods for Drawing Out a Client’s Strengths and Coping Skills
How to Mindfully Help Clients Manage Physical and Emotional Pain
Two Questions That Can Reignite a Client’s Hope for the Future
Case Study: Adverse Childhood Experience and Long-Term Effects of Childhood Trauma

 

 

 

NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

 


The Neurobiology of Attachment and How that Profoundly Impacts the Treatment of Trauma

Helping patients heal from trauma is one of the most challenging things we do. But it becomes infinitely more challenging when your patient is missing one key experience – a stable, secure relationship.

The lack of these steady, caring, attachment relationships can prolong a patient’s suffering after trauma. It can make it more difficult for your client to regulate emotions or build a trusting bond with you, so that you can help them heal.

But what is it that makes an attachment experience so profoundly protective, and how do we work with the many patients we treat who are missing these cherished relationships? To get into those issues, we created this new short course.

Get immediately download NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

The course features five of the world’s top experts in the treatment of trauma. They’ll take you through the neurobiology of attachment and share their best strategies for working with a client’s attachment history to help them heal from trauma.
— New Short Course —
The Neurobiology of Attachment
Bessel van der Kolk, MD, Expert on Treating Trauma and Fostering Post-Traumatic Growth
The “Safety Miscue” That Can Come Up with Clients After Trauma
Bessel van der Kolk, MD

One Fundamental Misunderstanding Practitioners May Have About Working with Trauma
Why Being Nice to Clients Will Not Always Evoke Feelings of Safety
Practical Ways to Help Clients Feel Safe Without Being a Trigger

Allan Schore, PhD, Expert in Neuroscience, Attachment Theory, and Psychiatry
What Part of the Brain Develops First (and Why That’s Important When It Comes to Trauma)
Allan Schore, PhD

The Neuroscience Behind Trauma and Attachment Relationships
Why Childhood Trauma Can Make a Client More Vulnerable to Stress Dysregulation
How a Mother’s Trauma Can Impact a Developing Baby In Utero

Allan Schore, PhD, Expert in Attachment Theory & Dan Siegel, PhD, Expert on Attachment Theory in Psychotherapy
Why Connecting with the Right Brain Can Be Key to Regulation
Allan Schore, PhD     Dan Siegel, MD

The Common Brain “Bias” That Could Lead to Misattunement with Your Client
How to Help a Client Stay Emotionally Connected – Even When They’re Dysregulated
Why the Right Brain Is Vital to the Client’s Core Sense of Self
Why It’s Important to Communicate Directly with Your Client’s Right Brain

Dan Siegel, PhD, Expert on Attachment Theory in Psychotherapy & Allan Schore, PhD, Expert in Attachment Theory
How Attachment Styles Can Become a Self-Fulfilling Prophecy for a Client’s Future Relationships
Dan Siegel, MD     Allan Schore, PhD

Four Attachment Styles Explained – and How They Play Out Throughout a Client’s Lifetime
When Dysfunctional Interactions Can Be the Key to Healing
Epigenetics and How It Can Affect Work with Clients Who’ve Experienced Trauma
The Problem with Staying Neutral – the Role of the Practitioner in Helping Patients Co-Regulate After Trauma

Ruth Lanius, MD, PhD, Expert on Treating Trauma & Pat Ogden, PhD, Expert on Somatic Psychology
How Secure Attachment Can Be the Basis for Emotion Regulation
Ruth Lanius, MD, PhD     Pat Ogden, PhD

How to Foster Secure Attachment with a Client Who Has Never Felt Safe with Another Person
How to Use Choice to Create a Sense of Safety During Sessions
Helping Clients Connect with Others Through Proximity-Seeking Actions
How to Work with the Body to Reverse Feelings of Victimhood

Critical Insights: Working with Different Attachment Styles
Ron Siegel, PsyD     Ruth Lanius, MD, PhD     Ruth Buczynski, PhD

Why Connection with Others Is Essential for Emotional Regulation
Understanding When the Care Itself Can Be Threatening for a Client
How to Upregulate Positive Emotions (without Overwhelming the Client)
Specific Ways to Engage a Traumatized Client’s Curiosity

Get immediately download NICABM - The Neurobiology of Atta

Expert Strategies for Building Secure Attachment
Joan Borysenko, PhD     Bill O’Hanlon, LMFT     Ruth Buczynski, PhD

Three Methods for Drawing Out a Client’s Strengths and Coping Skills
How to Mindfully Help Clients Manage Physical and Emotional Pain
Two Questions That Can Reignite a Client’s Hope for the Future
Case Study: Adverse Childhood Experience and Long-Term Effects of Childhood Trauma