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                       I am a Certified EMDR therapist.


While EMDR is used for many issues, I primarily use it for trauma, depression, and anxiety. EMDR, or Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing, is a comprehensive therapeutic approach designed to help individuals process distressing memories, alleviate emotional distress, and promote psychological healing. Unlike traditional talk therapy, EMDR integrates elements of cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), mindfulness practices, and bilateral stimulation to target and reprocess traumatic experiences.

The core principle of EMDR lies in the belief that the mind possesses innate healing abilities. Traumatic experiences, whether from childhood or adulthood, can become trapped in the brain, causing distressing symptoms such as anxiety, depression, and intrusive thoughts. Through a structured eight-phase process, EMDR aims to access and reprocess these memories, transforming negative beliefs and emotions into adaptive, positive insights.

During an EMDR session, clients recall distressing memories while simultaneously engaging in bilateral stimulation, typically through eye movements, auditory tones, or tactile sensations. This dual attention allows the brain to process information more effectively, facilitating the integration of fragmented memories and promoting emotional resolution. The video below provides an introduction to EMDR therapy.

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