"In either case, it will hurt" ~ TAOIST PHILOSOPHY
Understanding the numerous complex processes of neuroplasticity. Reference: https://www.nicabm.com
Conceptualising the clinical options one may wish to consider whilst with a client who has experienced trauma. Reference: https://www.nicabm.com/
The therapeutic potential of musical activity has been evidenced by neuroscience methods in relation to effects between common areas of processing between speech, memory, attention and motor activity (Schlaug et al., 2009; Besson et al., 2011; Patel, 2011), in how it influences arousal (Pelletier, 2004; O'Kelly et al., 2013), and through the modulation of wide ranging neurochemical activity... Continue Reading →
Deep breathing is linked to positive emotion and the ability to manage anxiety (Borkovec & Sharpless, 2004). Reference: Borkovec, T.D., & Sharpless, B. (2004). Generalized anxiety disorder: Bringing cognitive-behavioral therapy into the valued present. In S.C. Hayes, V.M. Folette, & M. M. Linehan (Eds.), Mindfulness and acceptance: Expanding the cognitive-behavioral tradition (pp. 209–242). New York:... Continue Reading →
Researchers (Young, Lareau, and Pierre) calculated that in the DSM-5 there are 270 million combinations of symptoms that would meet the criteria for both PTSD and major depressive disorder. Reference: G. Young, C. Lareau, B. Pierre (2014). One quintillion ways to have PTSD comorbidity: recommendations for the disordered DSM-5. Psychol. Inj. Law, 7 (2014), pp. 61-74.
Olbert and colleagues (2014) reported considerable heterogeneity within the criteria of individual diagnoses, showing that in the majority of diagnoses in both DSM-IV-TR and DSM-5 (64% and 58.3% respectively), two people could receive the same diagnosis without sharing any common symptoms. Reference: C. M. Olbert, G. J. Gala, L.A. Tupler (2014). Quantifying heterogeneity attributable to polythetic diagnostic... Continue Reading →