Protection and recovery support
for burn out through to trauma
in professional roles.
And step forwards stronger
and wiser equipped with
multi-layered resilience skills.
Techniques that release trauma symptoms and help process events in more comfortable ways for individuals- and facilitates personal growth.
- and also equipped with multi-layered resilience skills:
- To move forwards stronger emotionally and personally;
- To productively deal with testing circumstances and pressures;
- To grow a healthier, more pragmatic outlook;
- Use effective self-care /self-help routines.
Protecting professional, person- and family life, from:
-Burn out or can’t switch off.
-Carry emotional weight home and builds.
-Work in traumatic situations.
-Work with traumatised clients or case work.
-Shoulder excess moral / emotional responsibility.
Team training- and 1-2-1 recovery support in areas of:
-Mental resilience including ethical resilience skills.
-Communication skills around trauma.
For: Professionals and support staff working with:
– Traumatised service users / Emergency situations.
– Vulnerable clients and/or with complex needs.
– Constant draining emotional behaviours.
We provide relief, recovery and ongoing protection for professionals who directly witness trauma- and experience indirect trauma.
Indirect trauma (also known as vicarious trauma) can occur when engaging emotionally with traumatised individuals and/or case material. This can lead to individuals knowingly or not, drained emotionally, energetically which negates mental and physical health and interactions with service users; through to feeling emotionally burdened or overwhelmed.
Both types of trauma exposure impact physical and mental health, performance and motivation- despite the desire to help.
Our specialist interest.
Role of a) identity and b) practical philosophy to:
- Aid recovery and protect from trauma.
- Aid performance under pressure.
- Strengthens mental health and character.
This involves a clarity of identity based on factors that remain constant and separate irrespective of outcomes which are perceived as failure, bad through to success. Together with skills to ‘connect’ to this identity establishes an safe, secure, solid foundation of self as part of preparation, performance and recovery from events.
When personal identity is based on outcomes that are not in your control, then if the outcome ‘fails’ in some way, your sense of self can implode. For example, this can occur when someone loses a cherished job that was perceived as everything to them- and who they were. Our approach is proving to be helpful for both recovering from, and lessening the impact of, serious confidence knocks and trauma.