The Process (of becoming a trauma therapist): Part 2
My name is Guy Macpherson. I am a husband, father and a brother. I have a doctorate in clinical psychology and focus on the study of trauma and early psychosis. My passion is raising the awareness of trauma and helping trauma therapists thrive.
I do this by helping trauma clinicians engage more effectively and deeply with their clients by:
- Sharing trauma information and materials
- The Trauma Therapist Podcast
- Trauma Therapist elite
For the last six years I have dedicated myself to the study of trauma psychology, trauma therapy, post-traumatic growth, and most recently, the intersection of trauma and psychosis, specifically the signs of early psychosis.
Today, Part 2 of what has a become a series on the topic of How to become a trauma therapist. (You can check out part 1 on episode 114 right here.)
In this episode we talk about the aspects of trauma therapy and becoming a trauma therapist that are not talked about much. That would include–among other components–authenticity, being, knowing, as well as how each of these not only contribute to becoming a trauma therapist, but of becoming a better person. Yes, indeed.
In this episode, I also share a story of a clinical experience I had just a little while ago and how it became the impetus for this episode.
United State Association for Body Psychotherapy: A therapist-centered membership association committed to organizing, representing, and shaping the future of psychotherapy. Supported by a rich history in somatic psychology and the healing potential of body/mind integration, body psychotherapists help people to deal with their concerns not only through talking but also by helping them to become deeply aware of their bodily sensations, emotions, images, movements, and behaviours.