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EMDR for trauma : eye movement desensitization and reprocessing

Author: Doug Fizel; Francine Shapiro; Gene Broderson; Julia Frank-McNeil; American Psychological Association.
Publisher: Washington, DC : American Psychological Association, [2007?]
Series: APA psychotherapy series., II,, Specific treatments for specific populations.
Edition/Format:   DVD video : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing) is an approach that combines elements of the major therapeutic schools (e.g., cognitive, behavioral, psychodynamic, physiological, and interactional). Although eye movement stimulation has garnered the most attention professionally and publicly, EMDR actually involves a much broader spectrum of interventions which are organized into eight phases of therapy. EMDR  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Educational films
Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Doug Fizel; Francine Shapiro; Gene Broderson; Julia Frank-McNeil; American Psychological Association.
ISBN: 159147454X 9781591474548
OCLC Number: 173517911
Language Note: Closed captioned.
Notes: Originally produced in 1997.
Credits: Executive director, Gary R. VandenBos.
Performer(s): Narrator, Doug Fizel ; therapist, Francine Shapiro, PhD ; actor, Louis C. Yakstis.
Description: 1 videodisc (53 min.) : sd., col. ; 4 3/4 in.
Details: DVD.
Series Title: APA psychotherapy series., II,, Specific treatments for specific populations.
Other Titles: Eye movement desensitization and reprocessing
Responsibility: American Psychological Association ; Francine Shapiro ; director, Gene Broderson ; producer, Julia Frank-McNeil.

Abstract:

EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing) is an approach that combines elements of the major therapeutic schools (e.g., cognitive, behavioral, psychodynamic, physiological, and interactional). Although eye movement stimulation has garnered the most attention professionally and publicly, EMDR actually involves a much broader spectrum of interventions which are organized into eight phases of therapy. EMDR is based on the assumption that specific experiences from the past continue to guide the client's responses in the present. To influence such experiences from the past, EMDR draws on an information processing model of behavior. Disturbing trauma-related information is believed to be held in the patient's nervous system in state-dependent form (e.g., the perceptions and sensations experienced at the time of the trauma are encoded in the nervous system). EMDR allows the processing of this information so that what is useful from the experience can be learned; stored appropriately, cognitively and affectively; and made available for behavioral guidance in the future. EMDR allows clients to access and reprocess these experiences as well as to learn new skills and behaviors for managing future life events. The goal of EMDR is to produce the most comprehensive and profound treatment effects in the shortest period of time, while helping the client to remain reasonably stable.

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