Anger, rage and relationship two-day CPD training event
Difficulties in acknowledging, processing and being with others’ anger is abound in our culture generally and can be experienced by therapists.
Here are 10 good reasons for booking your place on this training
- 12% of the population of England, Scotland and Wales said they had trouble expressing their anger; that’s a very sizeable client group (Boiling Point report, MHF, 2008).
- More and more health authorities do not make provision for patients with anger issues and suggest to their patients that they seek help privately.
- You will find it really helpful in your practice to deepen your understanding about the differences between anger and rage and how to work with them.
- You will take away really useful models to guide your practice and to share with your clients.
- You will deepen your understanding about how a therapeutic relationship alone provides your client with everything they need to address their anger and rage issues.
- Feedback about the quality of this training, it’s relevance to practice and it’s usefulness personally to participants is consistently very high.
- Through this training you will discover that you already have all the necessary skills to work with anger and rage.
- Rage is an issue for all of us, not just those who come to the attention of authorities or come to us as clients; participants have experienced helpful insights into their own anger and rage processes.
- You will be armed with up to date neuroscience, positive outcomes in therapy and academic research findings which challenge the mainstream understanding of and approach to rage issues.
- Participants have commented on how the process of the training mirrors the approach being advocated and experience an empathic, relational approach first hand.
About the host
I am a Certified Transactional Analyst (UKCP registered) and a BACP snr. accredited therapist. I facilitate personal and professional development in a variety of settings (statutory and voluntary).
Author of Anger, Rage and Relationship: An Empathic Approach to Anger Management(Routledge, 2008).