The brain is important, but . . .



The brain is important, but . . .

Why is understanding the body important to trauma therapy?


With so much focus on the psychological consequences of trauma, we may forget that trauma also affects the body just as much as it affects the mind.


After all, the body is generally the first place impacted by trauma.


Find out the “experiments” you can do with people to help them discover the meanings behind their body patterns during NICABM’s free webinar with Pat Ogden, PhD.


The webinar is this Wednesday, and it’s free to watch at the time of broadcast – just sign up here.


Pat will talk about 5 types of body movement and what they reveal about patients’ procedural memory.


Here’s the full agenda for the webinar:


  • How to Bring the “Thinking Brain” Back Online Following Trauma
  • Helping Patients Develop Flexibility When Their Response Patterns Have Become Dysregulated
  • Normalizing the Body’s Reaction to Fear for Patients Who Have Experienced Trauma
  • How to Train Yourself to See the Story of the Body
  • The Implicit Self: Finding and Working with the Real Storyteller
  • Reframing Trauma Therapy: How to Help Clients Discover Resources to Soothe Themselves


This webinar is part of NICABM’s Rethinking Trauma series, where you can get the latest ideas and practical applications from experts like Bessel van der Kolk, MD, Dan Siegel, MD, Peter Levine, PhD, Stephen Porges, PhD, and Sebern Fisher, MA.


Watching the webinar is free at the time of broadcast – just click here to sign up.


Or, you can register for a Gold Membership to get the videos, audios, and transcripts for every webinar in the series.


I don’t think you’ll want to miss this.




PS This webinar with Pat Ogden is free to watch at the time of broadcast. Here’s the link again to sign up.


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