Tag: Allan Schore
04.24.2012 Posted In: NP0016 The Great Attachment Debate By Psychotherapy Networker
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.
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. If you ever have any technical questions, please feel free to email email@example.com and our Support Team will help you.
09.12.2011 Posted In: NP0008 The Great Attachment Debate By Psychotherapy Networker
One of the leaders of the neuropsychology movement, Allan Schore will explain why moving from insight to affect regulation is important, and how to help clients develop a body-based relational unconscious. He’ll discuss the Emotional Revolution that’s taken place and will help you better understand the human unconscious and how all of these understandings will lend to more effective therapeutic treatment.
After the session, please take a few minutes to engage in the Comment Board and let us know what you think. What did Schore discuss that was new to you? Do you have any specific questions for the presenter or your peers? We invite you to share your thoughts, questions, and revelations, as well as including your name and hometown with your comments.
If you have any technical questions, please feel free to contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Thanks for your participation.