Building a trusting relationship with someone who has experienced trauma can be challenging. People who have been repeatedly traumatized have acquired a range of ways to guard against future harm. They are often vigilant, cautious, suspicious and/or angry and instinctively hide certain aspects of themselves and may mislead or block helpers from knowing them too soon. It takes time for survivors to feel safe enough to reveal their feelings honestly in treatment and develop a trusting relationship with the clinician.
Even though many survivors may want to talk to their clinician about their feelings, their shame as well as fear of the clinician's response stops them from doing so. As a result, we end up doing more harm than good, but unintentionally, and we often recognize that too late in treatment.
Would you like to enhance your ability to provide excellent care,
while preventing burnout, and promoting self-care?
Would you like to master the how of thinking critically in clinical care?
Immerse yourself in the Socratic Method, the Desire Method,
and the Collective Learning experience.
Learn Why traumatized patients and clients need special attention
- Wed, Oct 17, 2018
- 9:00 a.m.–1:00 p.m.
- Wed, Oct 24, 2018
CEU: social workers and mental health counselors
In-person seminar: (4)
In-person Seminar: $175
535 5th Avenue, 4th floor
NY, NY 10017
It’s beyond what you may think ! ! !
AT THE END OF THIS SEMINAR, YOU WILL:
Have Learned and Mastered
- Critical thinking in clinical care
- The principles and techniques to working with traumatized patients and clients
- The do's and don'ts when working with traumatized patients and clients
- The secrets of leveraging group dynamics for collective learning and making use of opportunities to reflect on your daily work while learning and mastering new skills
Practice, Practice and Practice!
- Role play, practice, and implement new strategies to working with traumatized patients and clients