An effective method of treating trauma

Join the participants of the course that adequately responds to the needs of our times, when many clients of the clinics face the challenge of finding themselves in a changing reality: PTSD, depression, anxiety disorders, personality and mood disorders.

The latest mental health reports for children and adults indicate that:

About 40 percent of society believe that their mental health deteriorated during the pandemic.

The symptoms most frequently reported by respondents include: chronic stress, bad mood, sleep disorders, movement disorders and lack of energy.

As much as 68 percent of the respondents emphasized that two years ago they did not have such problems.

Take part in the course and introduce Time‑Balancing Therapy into your therapeutic practice.

During the course you will learn, among others:

Course authors:

Part of the course

See an excerpt from the online lecture by prof. Philip Zimbardo.

In the fight against trauma and anxiety.

What will you gain by taking part in the course?


Module 1 - Indications for the use of the method

1.1 TPT - goal-oriented behavioural-cognitive therapy in balancing space time perspectives in civilization and social threats of the 21st century and other challenges.

1.2 How does the brain work in trauma? What are the key moments in the emotional suffering cycle?

1.3 Patterns and mechanisms of coping with stress by people who experienced the events of high stress levels.

1.4 Terms used in TPT. How language meanings are formulated in order to initiate a change?

1.5 Developing a sustainable perspective of time. Six perspectives on the perception of time and their relationship with the personality, experience of the individual and emotional responses.

1.6 How to achieve a sustainable time perspective?

Module 2 - Case studies

2.1 Assessment of the client's predisposition and readiness to change the way they think about "their story" and to change maladaptive behaviours. Beliefs that influence the course of the process of change.

2.2 "Trapped in time" - opportunities and threats of using certain linguistic meanings.

2.3 Why do people with stress trauma live in a fatalistic present? - case study of Keiko.

2.4 Variants of the future as a new dimension of the purpose and meaning of life for people after trauma - personal description from Time Perspective Therapy’s Rosemary Sword in the case of PTSD.

Module 3 - Using the method in working with clients who have experienced war trauma.

3.1 How the war in Ukraine affected the sense of security and the mental condition of individuals? - Analysis of psychological difficulties and symptoms occurring as a consequence of dramatic events beyond the eastern border of Poland.

3.2 How did Russian military aggression modify the general population's vision of the world? - What information is worth paying attention to when identifying present-day fatalism and a negative future and how to support the client in regaining faith in a better tomorrow?

3.3 How to recognize the symptoms of secondary trauma in a client overwhelmed by negative information - practical tips for the first meetings with a client experiencing severe stress, anxiety and despair over the war.

3.4 How to use time perspectives to quickly and effectively help a person who experienced a personal war drama? - stages of therapeutic work

3.5 What effects can be achieved by changing the time perspectives of people most affected by the war in Ukraine? - replacing fear for the future with a positive plan and fatalism with the ability to enjoy life.

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Time Perspective Therapy
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