EFT is a practical, quickly-learned, hands-on technique for dealing with emotional distress and a wide variety of stress-related conditions. Clinical EFT is the evidence-based form of EFT validated in over 50 scientific studies, and includes 48 distinct techniques.
This four-day workshop will train you in the full range of methods in the standard level 1 and 2 curriculum. It’s also intensely practical and hands on, with over 12 hours of supervised practice, expert demonstration and feedback.
The workshop has 16 modules (4 per day), with each module systematically building on the ones before.
In Level 1, you will learn the anatomy and physiology of stress, and the steps of the movie technique, the most common EFT method, one that is particularly useful with traumatic memories. You will also learn how to use EFT for common problems like pain, addictive cravings, dissociation, phobias, and emotional flooding, as well as how to test the effectiveness of your work.
In Level 2, you will learn EFTs three “gentle techniques” designed for use in cases of trauma and overwhelming emotion. You then practice techniques for dealing with problems the client considers too large or intractable, as well as how to use EFT to gently end a session when emotional work remains unfinished. You will discover how core beliefs are formed by early childhood experiences and how to shift them with EFT.
Also covered in the training:
• Subconscious blocks to success
• Phone and video sessions
• Group work
• Special issues with children
• Using EFT within your legal scope of practice
After attending this workshop participants will be better able to:
- IDENTIFY the role hormones such as cortisol play in the stress response.
- CHARACTERIZE the role played in stress by the three major parts of the brain.
- LIST two or more of the psychological methods on which EFT is based.
- DEMONSTRATE EFT's core technique, the “basic recipe.”
- DESCRIBE the meaning of “secondary gain.”
- DESCRIBE how to test the results of EFT.
- DEFINE what is meant by the “Validity of Cognition.”
- IDENTIFY how trauma is encoded in the hippocampus in the form of “aspects.”
- IDENTIFY the techniques used to test your results many times during a session.
- DEFINE EFT's “generalization effect” which allows the practitioner to neutralize many traumatic events simultaneously.
- NAME at least two possible signs of a cognitive shift.
- IDENTIFY at least two characteristics of a traumatizing event.
- DESCRIBE the steps of EFT's “movie technique.”
- PROVIDE examples of questions that guide a client into identifying emotional correlates of physical pain.
- CITE examples of cognitive statements to use with a client presenting with the problem of self acceptance.
- DISTINGUISH between cravings and addictions.
- DIFFERENTIATE EFT's three indispensable “gentle techniques” for highly traumatized clients.
- IDENTIFY at least one clinical situation in which the gentle technique of “sneaking up on the problem” is appropriate.
- LIST the primary cliches found in dysfunctional self-talk.
- DISTINGUISH between a general and a specific event.
- IDENTIFY the advantages of telephone or online sessions.
- IDENTIFY at least one method of testing results other than providing Subjective Units of Distress.
- DESCRIBE how EFT's “tail enders” method can identify a client’s hidden objections to success.
- DEFINE what EFT means using the term “borrowing benefits” in group sessions.
- NAME at least one optional tapping acupoint.
Alcoholism & Drug Abuse Counselors - NAADAC:
IAHB is approved by the National Association Of Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Counselors Approved Provider Program (NAADAC Approved Provider #92713) for 24 CEHs.
Alcoholism & Drug Abuse Counselors - CA:
Provider approved by CCAPP-EI, Provider #4N-86-074-0119 for 24 CEH'S.
Counselor/MFT - IL:
IAHB is approved by the Illinois Department of Professional Regulation (Provider #168-000119)
Counselor/MFT - TX:
IAHB has been approved by the Texas Board of Examiners of Marriage and Family Therapists to provide CE offerings for MFTs. Provider Number 154.
Counselor - NY:
Institute for the Advancement of Human Behavior, Inc. (IAHB) is recognized by the New York State Education Department's State Board for Mental Health Practitioners as an approved provider of continuing education for licensed mental health counselors. #MHC-0063. This course is approved for 24 contact hours.
Educators - CEAPS:
This course has been approved by the Employee Assistance Certification Commission (EAPA/EACC) in Domain III. Approval # .
Educators - WESPSB:
The Institute for the Advancement of Human Behavior has been approved by the Washington State Professional Educator Standards Board (WESPSB), a member of NASDTEC, as a Clock Hour Provider for Educators. Learners may claim 24 hours for this activity. Please contact your individual state boards for information regarding reciprocity and any additional requirements.
Nursing - ANCC:
The Institute for Better Health accredited as a provider of continuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center's Commission on Accreditation.
Nursing - CA:
Provider approved by the CA Board of Registered Nursing (BRN Provider CEP #2672) for 24 contact hours.
Psychologists - APA:
IAHB is approved by the American Psychological Association (APA) to offer continuing education for psychologists. IAHB maintains responsibility for the program and its content
Physicians - ACCME:
The Institute for Better Health (IBH) is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians. The Institute for Better Health designates this live activity for a maximum of 24 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
Social Work - TX:
As an approved continuing education provider for the Texas State Board of Social Worker Examiners, IAHB offers continuing education for Texas licensed social workers in compliance with the rules of the board. License No. 3876; MC 1982, PO Box 149347, Austin, TX 78714, (512) 719‐3521.
Social Work - NY:
Institute for Better Health, Inc. (IBH), formerly IAHB, is recognized by the New York State Education Department's State Board for Social Work as an approved provider of continuing education for licensed social workers #SW-0091.This course is approved for 24 contact hours.
Social Work - ASWB:
Institute for the Advancement of Human Behavior, #1426, is approved as a provider for social work continuing education by the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB) www.aswb.org, through the Approved Continuing Education (ACE) program. Institute for the Advancement of Human Behavior maintains responsibility for the program. ASWB Approval Period: 3/16/2017 – 3/16/2020. Social workers should contact their regulatory board to determine course approval for continuing education credits. Social workers participating in this course will receive 24 clinical continuing education clock hours.
Many state boards accept offerings accredited by national or other state organizations. If your state is not listed, please check with your professional licensing board to determine whether the accreditations listed are accepted.
Dawson Church, is an award-winning author whose best-selling book, The Genie In Your Genes, has been hailed as a breakthrough in the field of epigenetics. He also wrote the latest (third) edition of The EFT Manual. He is a science blogger for The Huffington Post, the editor of the peer-reviewed journal Energy Psychology (energypsychologyjournal.org), and has served as principal investigator for many clinical trials. He founded the nonprofit veterans stress project to provide free PTSD Counseling to returning war veterans (stressproject.org).
?He applies these breakthroughs to health and athletic performance through EFT Universe (www. EFTuniverse.com), one of the largest alternative medicine sites on the web. He has been quoted in many media outlets including NPR, BBC, O: The Oprah Magazine, and Psychology Today.
Identify the role hormones such as cortisol play in the stress response.
Characterize the role played in stress by the tree major parts of the brain.