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SoA 13 Day 5

William Doherty, Susan Johnson, and Gary Small

William DohertySusan JohnsonGary SmallOn the closing day of Symposium 2013, we asked three leading figures in our field to speak about what they consider to be critical to the future of therapeutic practice. Each TED Talk-style presentation is a 20-minute encapsulation of their ideas on subjects of compelling significance in psychotherapy.

Diana Fosha

Esther PerelFor webcast presenter Diana Fosha, emotion is more than a feeling—it’s a whole body experience. With the goal of helping her clients connect to their own vitality, she engages them in experiential practices designed to integrate mind and body. Explore how to use the therapeutic relationship to help bring enhanced vitality and awareness to your clients’ feeling states.

Pat Love

Pat LoveLet’s face it—many men who come to therapy think it simply isn’t a “guy thing.” Unfortunately, therapists have reinforced this perception by being slow to recognize the distinct strengths men bring to relationships. In this Webcast session on couples, Pat Love explores scientifically informed approaches to successfully working with male clients.

Dan Siegel

Dan SiegelThese days, it’s hard to ignore the huge amount of research and energy currently being devoted to neuroscience. In this Webcast Session on neurobiology, Daniel Siegel argues that our cache of knowledge about the brain is more valuable when integratedwith the therapist–client relationship.

Janina Fisher

Janina FisherTherapy is a complex, shifting, neurobiological exchange between two human organisms—a brain-to-brain dance. But who’s the leader? In this Symposium 2013 Workshop, Janina Fisher leads you through demonstrations and practices that help you consciously notice when your nervous system shifts with clients.

Mary Jo Barrett

Mary Jo BarrettNo area of therapeutic practice has undergone more transformation in recent years than work with trauma survivors. This session from our Webcast Series on trauma covers what more than two decades of detailed follow-up interviews with trauma clients have revealed about the nuts-and-bolts do’s and dont's of good trauma work.

Don Meichenbaum

Don MeichenbaumWhat are the characteristics and practices of expert therapists that account for their effectiveness? This Symposium 2013 Workshop offers an integration of both evidence-based interventions and relationship-focused approaches that provide a comprehensive structure for effective treatment across the full range of presenting problems. Using a case conceptualization model.