Becoming an EMDR Certified Therapist is now the well-known best practice standard for EMDR Trained clinicians EMDR therapy is a multifaceted approach to treatment that incorporates an understanding of the way the neurobiological system responds to trauma, is designed to self- heal, and the way the nervous system regulates itself.
Many people ask about my approach to adjunctive care in EMDR therapy. It is not uncommon for clinicians who are not trained in EMDR therapy to want to refer their clients for EMDR therapy and still maintain their role as the primary therapist to their client. This can be a great collaboration as long as it is managed well by both therapists.
In all areas of psychotherapy, clinicians are helping clients to resolve traumas, both large and small. Learn to address the underlying trauma and presenting issues with the outstanding, evidence based therapy of EMDR. This EMDR training curriculum is particularly comprehensive and inclusive of all required consultation hours and is completed in only three months from start to finish and is comprised of four weekend modules.
This morning as I sit working on preparations to teach yet another EMDR Training in Denver next month, I am feeling gratitude for the opportunity to share this invaluable technique with other clinicians. What motivates me is my wish for those new EMDR clinicians to help many more people than I could ever help alone. As clinicians, we recognize that the way one copes with trauma and challenges in life is largely the result of the foundation and resources they develop early in life. How we, as clinicians, help them to synthesize these experiences with adaptive resources is the solution.
Panic, anxiety, sadness, nightmares or simply feeling stuck or frustrated in relationships- trauma can create problems that invade many aspects of life. Although there are numerous forms of therapy that are used to treat PTSD, trauma and anxiety, EMDR therapy stands out as one of the most effective.