10 Things Every Practitioner Must Know Before Working with Veterans; with Ingrid Dinter
This video interview is available for free streaming but not available for download
Here is the “audio only” version of the interview with Ingrid Dinter that you may simply play on your device or download to listen to at a future time.
Registration is now OPEN for the biannual Tapping out of Trauma 8 week webinar training and begins on September 22, 2017.
Working with Veterans and military families requires deep insights in trauma related work. But before feeling ready to do this work, practitioners also need to gain high levels of competence in the very specific issues and the cultural uniqueness that makes the work with Veterans both challenging and profoundly different.
In in this class, you will learn about things you should always avoid when working with veterans, as well as what to do instead to make your session a success. You will be introduced to some basics about military structure, specific issues that are unique about the different wars, and modifications to EFT that will create positive rapport and trust.
Special Guest: Ingrid Dinter is an accredited EFT Master Trainer, with over 15 years of experience in EFT. As the daughter of a WW2 POW, it is her passion to help veterans and their families heal from the trauma of war. Her personal experience in working with veterans, as well as countless specialized trainings in veteran related issues have helped her gain the ability to communicate necessary insights into military culture with lay people and healing professionals.
Ingrid has authored or co-authored numerous books, research studies and articles, including “EFT for PTSD” by Gary Craig, and “Working with Military Service Members and Veterans – A field report of Obstacles and Opportunities” Energy Psychology 1:1, November 2009.
She participated in the documentary “Operation: Emotional Freedom” with Gary Craig, and has published numerous articles, podcasts, Ingrid is registered as an alternative provider with the NH board for mental health. The board has no oversight over her practice.