Becoming Safely Embodied: An Experiential Workshop for Therapists
November 9 @ 9:00 am - 4:30 pm$150
Deepening trauma-informed work though a personal exploration of the Becoming Safely Embodied skills
Becoming Safely Embodied is a group experience that is designed to empower individuals with a history of trauma on their healing path. The group experience is a complement to individual psychotherapy and is informed by our current understanding of the neurobiology of trauma. Our Becoming Safely Embodied groups help individuals begin to build awareness of their moment to moment experience, and increase their capacity for a sense of safety in the present.
This workshop is for psychotherapists (and other mental health professionals) who are interested in deepening their understanding of this trauma-informed work, through a personal exploration of the Becoming Safely Embodied practices.
This day long experience, with a blend of teaching and personal exploration, will explore the skills of meditation, recognizing triggers, interrupting old patterns, identifying thoughts, feelings and body sensations, and working with one’s sense of boundary in the world.
6 CEU’s available to Psychologists, LCPC’s, LCSW’s, and LMFT’s
Meghan Reilly specialized in the treatment of complex trauma and dissociative disorders. She facilitates “Becoming Safely Embodied” groups throughout the year and supervises clinicians looking to deepen their work as trauma-informed psychotherapists. She has a background in outpatient treatment, and treatment within the medical setting, including working with parents of criticall ill children in a neonatal intensive care unit (NICU). Meghan is a graduate of Cathedral Counseling Center’s post-graduate fellowship (2011) and a graduate of the University of Chicago, SSA (2004). She has also completed Level I Training for the Treatment of Trauma (2011) and Level II Emotional Processing, Meaning-Making and Attachment Repair (2018), through the Sensorimotor Psychotherapy Institute of Boulder, CO. Meghan is committed to ongoing exploration of body-centered integration and mindfulness in the ethical treatment of trauma.