EMDR Practitioner Toolbox – Treatment of Complex PTSD

Learn theory & treatment of Complex PTSD & Dissociation with Eye Movement Desensitization And Reprocessing (EMDR)

What you will learn

Learn 8 Phase Step-By-Step EMDR Treatment Process

How the Brain Creates Memories from Traumatic Experiences

Learn How EMDR Reprocesses Traumatic Memories

EMDR, learn the history including as treatment for PTSD

The Bilateral Stimulation Eye Movement Technique of EMDR


This course is created by Vishakha Bhalla under the guidance of Aman Varma who has undergone accredited course training in CBT practitioner, Diploma in Hypnotherapy, Mental Health Practitioner, NLP Specialist Practitioner, Diploma in Psychological Counseling and Diploma in Modern Applied Psychology.

This course has two main goals: to provide descriptions of specific EMDR therapeutic tools and, by incorporating these tools, to develop an overview of an Adaptive Information Processing (AIP) model of the treatment of Complex Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (Complex PTSD).

Eye movement desensitization and reprocessing (EMDR) is a fairly new, nontraditional type of psychotherapy. It’s growing in popularity, particularly for treating post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). PTSD often occurs after experiences such as military combat, physical assault, rape, or car accidents.

Although research continues, EMDR remains controversial among some health care professionals.

At first glance, EMDR appears to approach psychological issues in an unusual way. It does not rely on talk therapy or medications. Instead, EMDR uses a patient’s own rapid, rhythmic eye movements. These eye movements dampen the power of emotionally charged memories of past traumatic events.

The American Psychiatric Association (APA) has noted that EMDR is effective for treating symptoms of acute and chronic PTSD. According to the APA, EMDR may be particularly useful for people who have trouble talking about the traumatic events they’ve experienced. The APA guidelines note that other research is needed to tell whether improvements from EMDR can be sustained over time.

Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) is a psychotherapy treatment that was originally designed to alleviate the distress associated with traumatic memories (Shapiro, 1989a, 1989b). Shapiro’s (2001) Adaptive Information Processing model posits that EMDR therapy facilitates the accessing and processing of traumatic memories and other adverse life experiences to bring these to an adaptive resolution. After successful treatment with EMDR therapy, affective distress is relieved, negative beliefs are reformulated, and physiological arousal is reduced.




What is EMDR
Importance & Need of EMDR

Section 2

Application to various areas

Section 3

Process of EMDR
Initial Phases of EMDR (1-4)
Rest 4 phases of EMDR 5-8
Difference between EMDR and CBT


Case Study

Section 5

EMDR for psychological defenses
EMDR for psychological defenses Part 2
EMDR for Avoidance issues
EMDR and targeting idealization defenses
EMDR to treat addictive disorders

Section 6

How memories are processed with EMDR
Anger management with EMDR
Transitioning from stress
Managing family dissociations
Information Processing Model
Helping children through EMDR
Case study
Why should we use EMDR

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