Venue: ONLINE via Zoom, and CATCH-UP for 10 days.
This workshop will be delivered via Zoom. Joining details will be sent to all delegates on Thursday 3rd February after bookings close. Please note that by booking a ticket for this workshop, you are agreeing to our terms and conditions for Zoom events, so please read through them carefully before making your purchase.
Schedule: 10am to 4.30pm.
Catch-up: This workshop will be recorded. A link to the recording will be emailed out to all delegates on Thursday 10th February. This recording will then be available to view in your own time for 10 days from 9am Friday 11th February to 9am Monday 21st February. After this time the recording will no longer be available, so if you are planning to use the catch-up function, please ensure that you have adequate time to view the recording within this time frame.
Standard Ticket Price – £109
Available until 11am on Thursday 3rd February when bookings close. Pick this ticket if you can afford to pay this, or if all the discounted tickets have been sold.
Discounted Ticket Price – £99
Available until Saturday 8th January, subject to limited availability. Pick this ticket if you are on a reduced income or a student counsellor/psychotherapist. Proof of student or recent graduate status required.
Bookings must be paid for either via Paypal, Credit/debit card (via Paypal, no Paypal account required), or bank transfer. All payments via bank transfer must be made by 11am on Thursday 3rd February to secure your place!
All delegates will be supplied with a CPD Certificate. This will be sent automatically to all delegates AFTER the conference takes place.
It is in the nature of trauma to show up in recursive patterns, through unprocessed and unformulated fragments of implicit memory. Without understanding of these processes, manifestations of repetition can seem puzzling and counter-intuitive; however, viewed through the lens of trauma, they have their own logic.
Grounded in neurobiology, we consider repetitions as adaptations to trauma, and shed light on their function. We pay particular attention to the relational aspects of repetitions, in the form of enactments, shame, dissociated parts, intergenerational trauma and toxic relationships, and include the therapist’s own response to these.
This workshop explores some of the ways we can recognise and make sense of these patterns in order to help the people we work with make meaning of their experience.