van der Kolk, Besselv. d. Kolk, B.: What Attachment and Neuroscience Research have taught us for the effective Treatment

v. d. Kolk, B.: What Attachment and Neuroscience Research have taught us for the effective Treatment

Produktinformationen "van der Kolk, Besselv. d. Kolk, B.: What Attachment and Neuroscience Research have taught us for the effective Treatment"

... of Developmental Trauma

Prior to 1980, hundreds of thousands of veterans returned from Vietnam with symptoms that did not fit into an existing diagnosis. The introduction of the PTSD diagnosis in the DSM III made it possible for their condition to be recognized and for treatments to be developed. Today we are in a similar situation. While there are ten times as many children in the US who annually are reported as victims of domestic violence, neglect and abuse than there are combat soldiers with PTSD from Iraq and Afghanistan, they live in a diagnostic void, and hence are condemned to receive treatments that are likely to be ineffective, and therefore put them at risk to grow up to be unproductive, expensive, potentially dangerous, and long-suffering members of our society.
The issue of interpersonal attachment gives a profoundly different shape to posttraumatic adaptation. Lack of interpersonal safety and rhythmical attunement has profound effects on brain development and the formation of the self. In response the lack of attention to what has been called the greatest threat to our nation’s public health: child abuse and neglect, the National Child Traumatic Stress Network has proposed a new clinical syndrome: Developmental Trauma Disorder to more precisely capture the constellation of problems that require clinical intervention in this population. When a diagnostic system does not include a diagnosis that captures the actual symptoms of a vast population of disturbed human beings, people with these symptoms are forced to receive inappropriate diagnoses and treatments. Currently, abused and neglected children receive such widely disparate diagnoses as bipolar disorder, conduct disorder, ADHD, phobic anxiety, reactive attachment disorder, and separation anxiety. All of these diagnoses are etiologically unrelated to trauma, and lead to pharmacological and behavioral control at the expense of dealing with fear, shame, terror and rage that are derived from real threats to these children’s survival.
Research on the effect of trauma on affect regulation, perception and other brain functions inevitably lead to conclusions regarding treatment that can be considered fundamental shifts from earlier therapeutic paradigms.
Preoccupation with the trauma and learned helplessness requires a variety of interventions aimed at restoring active mastery and the capacity to attend to current experience. Given the fragility of the interpersonal bonds following disruptions of trust, issues of empathy, interpersonal repetition and boundaries within the therapeutic relationship require scrupulous attention. This course will examine the current state of specific memory treatments such as EMDR, parts work such as IFS, work with body regulation such as yoga, and work on reconfiguring on how the brain organized information with neurofeedback, both with research data and videotaped clinical interventions, and discuss the integration of these approaches during different stages of treatment.

  1. To examine how mind and brain process trauma, and its lasting traces on multiple psychological and biological processes.
  2. To spell out the diagnosis of Developmental Trauma Disorder, as proposed by the National Child Traumatic Stress Network.
  3. To learn how memory processing, affect regulation, and sensory integration can help people from moving from being trapped in their trauma to solution.

Bessel van der Kolk,Prof. Dr., M.D. has been the Medical Director of The Trauma Center in Boston for the past 30 years. He is a Professor of Psychiatry at Boston University Medical School and serves as the Co-Director of the National Center for Child Traumatic Stress Complex Trauma Network. He is past President of International Society for Traumatic Stress Studies. Though he identifies himself primarily as a clinician, he has published well over 150 peer reviewed scientific articles on various aspects of trauma, including his current projects:

  1. yoga for treating PTSD, funded by the National Institutes of Health
  2. the use of theater for violence prevention in the Boston public schools, funded by the CDC
  3. the mechanisms of EMDR
  4. sensory integration
  5. the use of neurofeedback in PTSD.
He participated in the first neuroimaging study of PTSD, in the first study to link Borderline Personality Disorder with childhood trauma; was co-principal investigator of the DSM IV Field Trial for PTSD and is chair of the NCTSN DSM V workgroup on Developmental Trauma Disorder. He has written extensively about using neuroscience research to identify appropriate 39 treatments for PTSD and completed the first NIMH-funded study of EMDR. He has taught at universities and hospitals around the world.

Vorkongress im Rahmen des Kongresses "Reden reicht nicht!?", Heidelberg, 26. - 29. Mai 2016, ca. 351 Min. auf 5 CDs oder 2 DVDs oder als Sofortdownload (380 MB audio, 2,3 GB video)


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