Treatment for Traumatic Memories
ImTT releases the pain, terror, and memories of traumatic events without the person having to re-experience the trauma. A traumatic memory is a memory that becomes vivid when you allow yourself to think about it. You can see it like it was, feel it like it was, and hear it like it was. Because most people avoid thinking about traumatic events, they are unaware of the impact of the presence of traumatic memories on their lives. Yet traumatic memories play a major role in anxiety, depression, and many other issues.
ImTT eliminates the feelings and the vividness of the memory without the person having to re-experience the event. The pain, terror, guilt or shame can be gently released using a breathing/visualization technique. A successful ImTT treatment of trauma is easily measured. The memory of the event should have the same level of intensity as the memory of what you had for dinner the previous week.
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Become an ImTT Therapist
Image Transformation Therapy gets to the root of psychological problems. To become an ImTT therapist, the Basic and Advanced ImTT Workshops, and the Feeling-State Image Protocol Workshop are required. To become a certified ImTT therapist, individual and group consultations are required. However, you can immediately begin using the ImTT protocols in your practice after the first workshop.
Advanced Training Courses
The gentle learning curve takes you from the most basic protocols to advanced training for trauma and addictions.
Traumatic Made Easy
The protocols make processing traumatic memories easy on both therapists and patients.
Using basic protocols, you can releasing the impact of emotional neglect.
Eliminate both the negative and positive feelings and images that drive the addictive behavior.
San Antonio, Texas
Donna Savage, LMFT
Palos Verdes Estates, California
Scott Kampschaefer, LISW-CP
These are a few of the many ImTT Therapists. Click here to view more
Treatment for Emotional Neglect
The challenge for treating emotional neglect is that “nothing happened.” Emotional neglect is a result of what didn’t happen rather than what did happen. In a traumatic event, there can be a specific memory with specific feelings. A person knows “something happened.” Though the impact of emotional neglect can be severe, emotional neglect can become “normalized” so that the person is unaware of the absence of care. The impact might be, for example, a person always seeking applause because they did not get a feeling of connection as a child.