Embodied Play Practices for Healing Attachment Trauma in Adults and Children Combining SE™ & IAFT Online Workshop

Event Details

Ergos Logo clear 2020 December 16th, 2022 - 2:00pm - 3:30pm Learn more here

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Embodied Play Practices for Healing Attachment Trauma in Adults and Children Combining Somatic Experiencing® (SE™) & Integrated Attachment Family Therapy (IAFT)

w/ Peter A Levine, PhD
Guest Instructor:
Dafna Lender, LCSW - LIVE Q&A online OCTOBER 3rd
LIVE ONLINE CONSULT Q&A DECEMBER 16th, 11am - 12:30pm with Peter & Dafna

SE™ Workshop Includes:
- Recording from the 3.5-day workshop w/ Dr Levine & guest instructor Dafna Lender, LCSW (professionally edited - unlimited viewing)
- Recording includes lectures, breakout groups, and demo sessions
- Recording from the 1.5-hr Consult Q&A with Experiential Practice from October 3rd online with Dafna
- Live 1.5-hr Consult Q&A with Experiential Practice: December 16th, 11 am PT, with Peter & Dafna (this will be recorded for future unlimited viewing)
- All handouts & materials included from the original program
- BONUS VIDEO 2.5-hrs: Dr. Levine’s Introduction to SE coupled with a BONUS Introduction to SE & Chronic Pain
- Discount SE session provider list for extra support
- 1 SEI Case Consultation Faculty Supervision Credit for SE students
- Discount code for SEI Members: MEMBER100
- Scholarships Available (scroll down for more information)

This workshop originally took place live at the Mercy Center in Burlingame, CA with supervised practice and Q&A on May 9th - 12th, 2022.

ATTN: psychotherapists, social workers, teachers, medical and foster care providers, and more…

Join us online to learn more about the intersection of SE and IAFT using rhythm, touch, movement, prosody, nurture, and play and address specific attachment and trauma symptoms through Integrated Attachment Family Therapy and Somatic Experiencing Techniques using videos, demonstrations, role play, and practice.

Each year more than four million children in the United States are exposed to a traumatic event. That figure is an underestimation, valid only if we narrowly restrict our definition of trauma to self-evident adverse circumstances that are clearly extraordinary, such as violence, molestation, loss of a caregiver, etc. Trauma can also result from everyday “ordinary” events. In fact, common occurrences such as accidents, falls, invasive medical procedures and divorce can cause children to withdraw, lose confidence, or develop anxiety and phobias. Some children are able to overcome these events with minimal effects. Others, who have lived in unsafe environments with inconsistent/impaired caregivers, or who have endured multiple losses, may not be able to overcome these traumatic experiences without some type of intervention.

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