Facilitator: Christine Caldwell
A new workshop in our CPD series.
This course will introduce the participant to a movement-based form of Body Psychotherapy called the Moving Cycle. Developed by Christine Caldwell, this method operates via the present moment, experiential processing of sensations, emotions, spontaneous actions, breathing rhythms, and attentional states in order to uncouple from patterns of living that no longer work well. Participants will experientially learn how to use high quality attention to their own and the client’s body, without judgment or analysis. Next they will practice observing and foregrounding small sensorimotor processes in themselves and their clients as a way to enter into the somatic unconscious and to follow its movement narratives as a means of increasing the client’s trust in their inner impulses. Lastly, participants will experiment with relational movements that assist in creating a coherent and integrating experience for the client, experiences that allow the client to practice their body narratives in the holding environment of a secure body-to-body relationship with the therapist. The first day will involve instruction, demonstration and practice, and day two will involve breaking up into small practice groups in order to maximize peer and instructor supervision. This course is a pre-requisite for the Moving Cycle training, should participants want to learn more.
Date: Saturday 28 & Sunday 29 October 2017
Times: 9:30 am to 5:30 pm (Sat & Sun)
Venue: Central London venue (to be announced)
The fee for this course is £245 (students: £210, subject to limited availability)
Registering online by 25 August 2017. By booking you are entering into a contract with CABP to pay for your place even if unforeseen circumstances prevent you from attending. If the workshop is cancelled we will refund your payment.
Christine Caldwell, Ph.D., BC-DMT, LPC, NCC, ACS, is the founder and former director of the Somatic Counseling Program at Naropa University, where she teaches somatic counseling, clinical neuroscience, research, and diversity issues. Her work, called the Moving Cycle, spotlights natural play, early physical imprinting, fully sequenced movement processes, the opportunities in addiction, and a trust in the authoritative knowledge of the body. She has taught at the University of Maryland, George Washington, Concordia, Seoul Women’s University, Southwestern College, and Santa Barbara Graduate Institute, and trains, teaches and lectures internationally. She has published over 30 articles and chapters, and her books include Getting Our Bodies Back, and Getting In Touch. http://www.themovingcycle.com/