Although the article linked below is for an article about EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing) one of the processes I use with clients also uses eye movements, namely IEMT - Integral Eye Movement Therapy. However within IEMT are lots of other processes embedded within where we look at the two sides of who we… Continue reading Can Eye Movements Treat Trauma?
Another version of the quote I like is - 'Anger is like taking poison and expecting the other person to die'. So the next questions are, what can we do about it? Where is the anger coming from? And, are you angry or are you an angry person? These are the areas we would explore… Continue reading I’m So Angry
I saw this great graphic over on Instagram and thought it was a great way of showing how anxiety is not just a mind thing but also has physical elements to it. This will give you a guide to listen to your body and then use EFT tapping on whatever physical aspect is emerging. In… Continue reading How To Deal With The Physical Symptoms Of Anxiety
Often when a client has had a traumatic incident in the past they become stuck in that moment and can't move on with their lives. Also there is often a desire to go back to how things were before said incident. That isn't going to happen as I'm pretty sure that time travel hasn't been… Continue reading You Can’t Go Back In Time So Start From Now
If you were to go to the IEMT website you will find a great explanation of what IEMT is and how it works but it can be a bit technical and wordy, which is great if you are a therapist or practitioner in other modalities looking to add this amazing set of tools to your… Continue reading IEMT – what it really stands for
In our IEMT training a lot of emphasis is placed on listening to the language used by the client. We especially listen for pronoun use and absolutist language will usually be challenged (depending on context). Language use will reflect on a client's behavioural patterns which are working at the sub-conscious level so the client is… Continue reading Linguistic Indicators For Depression