Trauma, whether it is a head injury or a traumatic experience, can have a significant impact on our emotional and mental health. In this blog -Managing Moods After Trauma, we look to understand a little more about our emotions and how trauma impacts them.
In this blog, we will explore a range of alternative treatments that can help individuals manage the symptoms of trauma and promote overall well-being.
The current mainstream treatment options for Trauma & PTSD may only represent a small part of what is possible therapeutically. So what are some new and emerging treatments we should really consider?
How alpha brain waves help with anxiety - What are alpha brain waves? And how can we increase them to help with anxiety?
In this blog – Trauma and The Limbic System, we look at trauma rates both here in NZ and globally. We explore more about trauma, the limbic system and the role trauma plays in our limbic system.
Stress and our limbic system - What is the limbic system? How does stress impact it and what are some things we can do to reduce this impact?
In this blog, An Optimistic Look At The Prevalence Of Trauma In Society, we will take a sobering look at the severe global impact of trauma on global public health.
In this article, we outline three breakthrough anxiety disorder treatments - EMDR, EFT and Microdosing.
Healthcare and Medical treatments are truly amazing gifts. For most of us, it's hard to imagine a world without access to quality healthcare. If you injure yourself or develop a major disease, there is zero doubt that 'treatment' is the wisest first (and possibly last) stop. Yet it's worth asking whether the same principles always apply to healing PTSD and Anxiety - Is Treatment the Answer?
When we think about trauma, we tend to think about those who have been exposed to significant traumatic events like natural disasters, terrorism, war, combat, physical or sexual abuse, or catastrophic accidents. These are some of the most debilitating experiences we can endure. However, you don't need to undergo an obviously distressing event for it to affect you. An accumulation of smaller, less intense events can still be traumatic. This is the difference between small ‘t’ and large ‘T’ trauma.