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 30045 - Rhythms of Mind, Body, and Soul: Musical Hypnosis to Enhance Resilience $16.00   
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Format: Audio MP3 file download

Presenter: Anita Jung, MS, LPC?S, FAPA

Rhythms of Mind, Body, and Soul: Musical Hypnosis to Enhance Resilience

Music and rhythm find their way into the secret places of the soul. Plato The Greek philosopher Pythagoras was among the first to recognize the healing powers of music. Milton Erickson, the musician of mind, body and soul, was the first to structure communication for greatest effect so that clients could change many aspects of their life, not merely their presenting symptoms. Just as the cadence of voice and patterns of speech form the music of Ericksonian communication, repetition and rhythm create the emergence of a trance state in music, film, and in poetry. The utilization of all three within a hypnotherapy model functions as a catalyst accentuating the nuances of seeding, guiding associations, deepening trance, shifting perceptions, and inspiring change. In a combination of Hypnotic concepts giftwrapped in landscapes of music, poetry, and film participants will master how to interrupt and transform symptomatic states to connect to inner strengths and create memorable and mindful resilience. Methods for discovering, recognizing, and utilizing rhythmic components inherent in therapeutic processes will enhance the participant's self?awareness and guide towards healing and positive expectancy of outcomes. Participants will explore how to invite dissonance and harmony to assist clients in making the right decisions for their life at any given moment. Through lecture, experiential techniques, video and audio vignettes participants will experience how to connect to inner rhythms, how to change perceptions, transform symptomatic states, understand how to isolate the functions of music to intensify hypnotic sensations, and how to use rhythm as a communication tool to guide associations. The latest research will examine the link between melody and the mind that suggests that listening to and playing music alters how our brains, and therefore our bodies, function. These ideas and practices are relevant in a variety of healthcare environments.

 





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