top of page

Trauma Breakthrough
Traumatic Incident Reduction| Talk Therapy| Cognitive Behavoural Therapy

Online Teaching

What Results Can I Expect

When you embark on virtual trauma breakthrough sessions the following are all possible results:​

  • Relief of what the future may bring in terms of anxiety, guilt, and dread.

  • Using a Meta-psychology technique known as Traumatic Incident Reduction I help discover triggers that may inhibit you from fully embracing your life.

  • Relief from the sometimes overwhelming pain of bereavement and reconnecting with the love you felt for a lost loved one

  • They should have or shouldn’t have done in a crisis are reduced. Less mind traffic about the situation

  • Better mental health and methods to deal with stressful events.

  • We build a trusting relationship that encourages you to be vulnerable and reactivate healthy coping skills

What Kinds of Events
Can Be Addressed

These are some common forms of trauma that can be addressed; however, it’s important to note that trauma can include any event or experience that causes emotional or psychological harm.                            

·       Abuse

·       Abandonment

·       Accidents

·       Bullying

·       Crime 

·       Death of a loved one

·       Divorce

·       Domestic abuse

·       Illness

·       Imprisonment

·       Injury 

·       Job loss

·       Life-threatening circumstances

·       Natural disasters

·       Near-death experience

·       Sexual Assault

·       Sexual Orientation

·       Violence

·       Witnessing an accident or death

Key in the Lock
Happy Traveler

How Does It Work

The idea that present difficulties may be caused by past traumatic incidents is not a new one. It was with the recognition of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) as a major difficulty for many Vietnam Veterans that the idea was given a higher profile. Once the phenomenon was clearly recognized, PTSD was easily identifiable among other populations, such as rape survivors and victims of natural disasters. Although survivors of all kinds of traumas with PTSD and flashbacks offer perhaps the most dramatic example of living in the past, the phenomenon is quite common to people in general, regardless of age, race, gender etc.

bottom of page