Getting Past Trauma


Diana Fosha On Bring Out Clients' Dormant Resilience

As therapists, we all know that you can have a seemingly safe, trusting bond with a traumatized client and still not have it translate into real changes in that person's life.


In a recent interview with Rich Simon, Diana Fosha, originator of Accelerated Experiential Dynamic Psychotherapy (AEDP), shows us how to move to a different level of connection with clients that can make a difference outside the consulting room.


It’s all about being in the relational moment.


In this clip she explains how attending to what she calls "micro-tracking"--picking up on small changes in expression and affect--can add enormous power to work with people who've been traumatized.

Diana is one of six innovators interviewed in our webcast series starting August 23rd, the Latest Advances in Trauma Treatment, in which she vividly demonstrates how to move beyond a focus on trauma to bring out a client's dormant resilience.



Free interview with Diana Fosha: Read an interview between Diana Fosha and Psychotherapy Networker magazine author Ryan Howes in “Point of View: The Alphabet Soup”.


Free Resources on trauma: Check out these two free articles from Psychotherapy Networker Magazine: “Applying The Brakes In Trauma Treatment, Safety is Essential” by Babette Rothschild and “The End of Innocence: Reconsidering Our Concepts of Victimhood” by Dusty Miller.


Free Resources on attachment: Check out The Great Attachment Debate, a popular issue of Psychotherapy Networker Magazine, available to read for free online.


Explore more Diana Fosha in Audio Courses available The Challenge of Engagement: A Moment-to-Moment Approach to Experiential Therapy and Accessing the Higher Self: From Suffering to Flourishing.


About Diana Fosha: Diana is the developer of Accelerated Experiential-Dynamic Psychotherapy (AEDP) and director of the AEDP Institute. She’s the author of The Transforming Power of Affect: A Model for Accelerated Change and a coeditor of The Healing Power of Emotion: Affective Neuroscience, Development, and Clinical Practice.

08.17.2012   Posted In: NETWORKER EXCHANGE   By Psychotherapy Networker
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