It had been a couple of years since Dale’s last panic attack. The anxiety that ran like a steady current since his youth seemed to have dried up as he engaged in AAIT. Bring on the pandemic and the anxiety began trickling in. When his
The BURDEN OF BEING BETTER can sneak up on us and our clients. Especially for those of us who use a model and methodology that tends to effect such reliable and lasting change. The burden of being better can take root when we keep working
With AAIT, we listen deeply for what clients want to change. Sometimes, despite all the pain and desire to realize their goals, they just don’t know where to start. We listen for where pain and tension are keeping them tethered to old ideas, limiting beliefs
It was a rough session. Barbara poured her heart out, describing the persistent pain of being judged unworthy of unconditional love by her mom. Jennifer worked hard to help Barbara disrupt and untangle from this pain.
We are having an interesting conversation over in the Fellowship Training Group Graduates Club that I thought I’d share. There is a collective wisdom in the community and we can all learn.
Embedded in the AAIT model is a strong client practitioner collaboration. This is especially important when we move in deep waters.
Marianne’s journey with complex PTSD landed her in my office after more than fifteen years of rambling her way through talk therapy. Committed to her own well-being, she took a risk to try something different, AAIT.
A colleague recently pointed to the importance of healing arts practitioners not generalizing from our own experiences in providing care for our clients. Instead, we look to the evidence.
I got schooled recently on EMBODIMENT. LOVE LOVE LOVE how smart and committed my clients are to waking up from the bad dream of who they think they are. Mired in complex trauma…
As most folks have their attention on their goals at this time of year, this is a great time to revisit the overarching goals that bring clients into our offices.
As I scheduled a….