|Couples Therapy Attachment Theory Trauma Mary Jo Barrett Gender Issues Diets Couples Brain Science Etienne Wenger Alan Sroufe Linda Bacon Men in Therapy Narcissistic Clients Symposium 2012 David Schnarch William Doherty Ethics The Future of Psychotherapy Mind/Body Anxiety Clinical Mastery Future of Psychotherapy Challenging Cases Attachment CE Comments Great Attachment Debate Wendy Behary Mindfulness Community of Excellence Clinical Excellence|
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Thank you for attending this final session of “The Great Attachment Debate.” We hope you’ll come away from this course with a better understanding of attachment research and an awareness of the range of viewpoints about attachment theory and the consulting room.05.05.2011 Posted In: P004 New Perspectives on Practice: The Great Attachment Debate By Psychotherapy Networker
During this session with Allan Schore, one of the leaders of the neuropsychology movement, he’ll delve into how affect and psychobiological change are significant in the therapy process. He’ll cover intersubjectivity and how understanding it can help us in our work, how to help clients develop a body-based relationship unconscious, and much more.
After listening to the course, please take a few minutes to comment about what was most interesting to you about this session, and to reflect on the course in its entirety. What was most relevant to you in your practice and everyday life? What questions remain for you? Thank you all for your participation in this series, and for taking the time to share your thoughts.
04.29.2011 Posted In: P004 New Perspectives on Practice: The Great Attachment Debate By Psychotherapy Networker
Thank you for your participation in our New Perspectives on Practice Series, “The Great Attachment Debate.” These six sessions will cover a wide range of viewpoints on attachment theory and research and how the role of attachment theory in the consulting room. For our Bonus Session, “What Therapists Should Know about Human Development,” development researcher Ed Tronick will join us to discuss development, attachment, and psychotherapy.
After listening, please take a few minutes to comment about what’s most interesting to you so far throughout this webinar series, what stood out to you the most after Ed Tronick’s Bonus Session, and to ask any questions you may have. We invite you to include your name and hometown to continue creating a sense of community and to read and respond to others’ comments and questions.
04.28.2011 Posted In: P004 New Perspectives on Practice: The Great Attachment Debate By Psychotherapy Networker
Sue Johnson, one of the originators of Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy (EFT) will discuss, in today’s session, how Attachment Theory can help clinicians conduct effective therapy, particularly in couples work.
She’ll cover how to use an understanding of Attachment Therapy to enhance emotional presence with clients, how to work with clients’ emotions during therapy, how therapists’ own attachment relationships can affect the therapeutic process, and much more.
After listening to this session, “Attachment Patterns in Couples Relationships,” please take a few minutes to reflect on what you’ve learned so far in this webinar, to ask any questions you may have, or what you thought was most interesting and relevant. We invite you to include your name and hometown and to respond to other participants’ comments and questions, as always.
04.22.2011 Posted In: P004 New Perspectives on Practice: The Great Attachment Debate By Psychotherapy Networker
This session will air on Tuesday, April 26th 2011.
Join David Schnarch, a leading proponent of the role of differentiation in the therapeutic process, as he discusses his perspectives on attachment and why he believes that Attachment Theory can keep clients in the role of needy children.
This fourth session of “The Great Attachment Debate,” will go over the importance of differentiation in healthy development, delve into enmeshment and how it contributes to fused relationships, explain “attachment hegemony” and how it can get in the way of effective therapy, and much more.
After listening to Schnarch’s presentation, we encourage you to please reflect on what you’ve learned and comment on what was most interesting to you, ask any questions you may have, and share any relevant experiences. We invite you to include your name and hometown, and to review what other participants have to say about this particular session and their webinar experiences.
04.14.2011 Posted In: P004 New Perspectives on Practice: The Great Attachment Debate By Psychotherapy Networker
Welcome to “The Attuned Therapist: Attachment Theory in Action,” with Dan Siegel—the third session in our newest webinar course, “The Great Attachment Debate.” As you probably know by now—if you attended the 2010 Symposium, read our March/April 2010 issue on attachment, or heard from Networker Editor Rich Simon in this webinar—a “great debate” on attachment occurred live—spontaneously—at last year’s conference.
At one of Jerome Kagan’s workshops, his comments regarding attachment theory prompted Attachment Theory advocate Dan Siegel, M.D., to unexpectedly get up in front of the crowd and respond on the spot. This heated debate between two respected minds in the field sparked much discussion at the conference and afterward.
In this webinar session, Siegel will discuss how Attachment Theory is integrated into his clinical approach. He’ll talk about how to use the Adult Attachment Interview in assessing clients, applying brain science in the consulting room, brain integration and how it can enhance self-regulation, and much more.
Please take a few moments to comment on what you felt was most striking, most relevant, or to ask any questions you may have. We encourage you, as always, to include your name and hometown with your comments. Thank you for sharing your thoughts with this community.
04.08.2011 Posted In: P004 New Perspectives on Practice: The Great Attachment Debate By Jordan Magaziner
Welcome to the second session of The Great Attachment Debate. Today’s session with renowned developmental psychologist Jerome Kagan will discuss the scientific evidence that forms the foundation of Attachment Theory, and whether we’re “too attached” to using Attachment Theory as a basis for our clinical work.
He’ll go over the Strange Situation and what it measures, the roles of attachment and temperament in human development, and more.
After listening to today’s session, please comment on what you felt was most relevant or interesting. The Comment Boards are a platform for both questions and discussion, and to continue fostering a sense of community, we encourage you to include your name and hometown with your comments. We thank you for your participation in this significant webinar debate, and for your sharing your thoughts.
Welcome to “The Great Attachment Debate”—a 6-part webinar interview series with leading experts in the field, brought together to present the scientific foundations of Attachment Theory and how it influences—or doesn’t influence—our clinical work. The series, following the March/April 2011 issue on attachment, kicks off with Alan Sroufe, Ph.D., a leading Attachment Theory researcher.03.31.2011 Posted In: P004 New Perspectives on Practice: The Great Attachment Debate By Psychotherapy Networker
This first session will delve into what research has shown us about the effects of our early relationships. Sroufe will explore John Bowlby’s work and how it’s led to attachment research, connections between attachment style and mental health, how Attachment Theory affects the process of change in psychotherapy, and much more.
After listening to Sroufe’s presentation, please take a moment to comment here and share your thoughts. The Comment Boards will be on the Networker website throughout this webinar so we can share thoughts, experiences, and any questions, creating a space for learning and community. What did you learn today that was new or interesting?
Please feel free to include your name and hometown along with your comment, and make sure to check out Alan Sroufe and Daniel Siegel's feature article on attachment in the March/April issue, "The Verdict Is In."