EMDR
 
Inergetix-EMDR

Inergetix-EMDR is our newest product. EMDR stands for Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing.

It is our understanding that in trauma and other functionally similar diseases the attention focus has been locked or frozen on a situation that is no longer the case, that means the information is outdated.

These kind of misconceptions are more prevalent than only in the extreme of trauma but also occur for issues on the energetic, biochemical or structural level. For example a body posture that is hold for an exceedingly long time will lead to a freezing of the ability to see other possible postures. On the biochemical level an intoxication or overdose of some food can have the same locking effect as an accident does for our emotions. Also energies like for example a sun stroke can lead to an intolerance for light until this "energetic trauma" is melted down, or in the language of EMDR is reprocessed.

It is exactly in those case that are most commonly registered as “negative resonant values” that indicate that the control mechanism has isolated certain issues, These issues are commonly experienced as something the client is unaware of or even denies vehemently.

These “negative resonant issues” are generally most difficult to resolve with psycho analytical work because of their unawareness and are also most difficult to address with Inergetix-CoRe informational balancing, because incoming information is reflected.

Here we find that the combination of the Inergetix-CoRe system and the new Inergetix-EMDR program is most beneficial. It allows another body function, which is that of the eye movement, so to speak, to deviate the informational protective awareness and thus to allow the new information to penetrate the informational armoring.

Information which comes up high on the positive, but even more so on the negative side can be copied and pasted from the Inergetix-CoRe result pages to the Inergetix-EMDR program and than be entered into the subconscious with the help of eye-movement.

This combination bypasses the usual guess work in finding what are the real issues in a clients situation and can dramatically increase the time towards recovery. However also those who have not yet made the step towards work with the Inergetix-CoRe system can use the Inergetix-EMDR program as stand alone and either use some of the preprogrammed affirmations or enter the issues that they consider the most important.

It is important to understand that it can be beneficial to use affirmations that are targeted at the mental of emotional sphere of the client but energetic as well as biochemical issues can be as well addressed with the input of representing informational concepts like energy or supplement names or any other of one of the more than 100 thousand concepts that may come up as a result of Inergetix-CoRe evaluation.

Please do not hesitate to call us for further information

 

 

 

 

Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR)

Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) is a psychotherapy treatment that was originally designed to alleviate the distress associated with traumatic memories. After successful treatment with EMDR, affective distress is relieved, negative beliefs are reformulated, and physiological arousal is reduced.

In 1987, psychologist Dr. Francine Shapiro made the observation that eye movements can reduce the intensity of disturbing thoughts. Dr. Shapiro studied this effect scientifically and, in 1989, she reported, in the Journal of Traumatic Stress, success using EMDR to treat victims of trauma. Since then, EMDR has developed and evolved through the contributions of therapists and researchers all over the world. Today, EMDR is a set of standardized protocols that incorporates elements from many different treatment approaches.

During EMDR the client attends to emotionally disturbing material in brief sequential doses while simultaneously focusing on an external stimulus. Therapist directed lateral eye movements are the most commonly used external stimulus but a variety of other stimuli including hand-tapping and audio stimulation are often used. Shapiro hypothesizes that EMDR facilitates the accessing of the traumatic memory network, so that information processing is enhanced, with new associations forged between the traumatic memory and more adaptive memories or information. These new associations are thought to result in complete information processing, new learning, elimination of emotional distress, and development of cognitive insights. EMDR uses a three pronged protocol: the past events that have laid the groundwork for dysfunction are processed, forging new associative links with adaptive information; the current circumstances that elicit distress are targeted, and internal and external triggers are desensitized; imaginal templates of future events are incorporated, to assist the client in acquiring the skills needed for adaptive functioning.

No one knows how any form of psychotherapy works neurobiologically or in the brain. However, we do know that when a person is very upset, their brain cannot process information as it does ordinarily. One moment becomes "frozen in time," and remembering a trauma may feel as bad as going through it the first time because the images, sounds, smells, and feelings haven’t changed. Such memories have a lasting negative effect that interferes with the way a person sees the world and the way they relate to other people.

EMDR seems to have a direct effect on the way that the brain processes information. Normal information processing is resumed, so following a successful EMDR session, a person no longer relives the images, sounds, and feelings when the event is brought to mind. You still remember what happened, but it is less upsetting. Many types of therapy have similar goals. However, EMDR appears to be similar to what occurs naturally during dreaming or REM (rapid eye movement) sleep. Therefore, EMDR can be thought of as a physiologically based therapy that helps a person see disturbing material in a new and less distressing way.

Scientific research has established EMDR as effective for post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). However, clinicians also have reported success using EMDR in treatment of panic attacks, complicated grief, dissociative disorders, disturbing memories, phobias, pain disorders, eating disorders, performance anxiety, stress reduction, addictions, sexual and/or physical abuse, body dysmorphic disorders, personality disorders.

Dr Shapiro developed the Accelerated Information Processing model to describe and predict EMDR’s effect. More recently, she expanded this into the Adaptive Information Processing (AIP) model to broaden its applicability. She hypothesizes that humans have an inherent information processing system that generally processes the multiple elements of experiences to an adaptive state where learning takes place. She conceptualizes memory as being stored in linked networks that are organized around the earliest related event and its associated effect. Memory networks are understood to contain related thoughts, images, emotions, and sensations. The AIP model hypothesizes that if the information related to a distressing or traumatic experience is not fully processed, the initial perceptions, emotions, and distorted thoughts will be stored as they were experienced at the time of the event. Shapiro argues that such unprocessed experiences become the basis of current dysfunctional reactions and are the cause of many mental disorders. She proposes that EMDR successfully alleviates mental disorders by processing the components of the distressing memory. These effects are thought to occur when the targeted memory is linked with other more adaptive information. When this occurs, learning takes place, and the experience is stored with appropriate emotions able to guide the person in the future.

1 - Shapiro, F. (2001). Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing: Basic Principles, Protocols and Procedures (2nd ed.). New York: Guilford Press.
2 - Shapiro, F. (2002). EMDR as an Integrative Psychotherapy Approach: Experts of Diverse Orientations Explore the Paradigm Prism. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association Books.