Intoxication and Dissociation in Psychedelic-Assisted Therapy
Intoxication & Dissociation in Psychedelic-Assisted Therapy is a two-hour introductory course aimed at exploring the potential benefits and drawbacks of the utilization of psychedelic substances in therapy.
- 200 Enrolled
- All levels
- Last updated Feb '23
Intoxication & Dissociation in Psychedelic-Assisted Therapy is a two-hour introductory course aimed at exploring the potential benefits and drawbacks of the utilization of psychedelic substances in therapy. The course challenges the long-standing assumption that states of intoxication and dissociation in psychedelic therapy are harmful to mental health. Instead, it examines their role in a potentially therapeutic process.
Participants will learn about the state of intoxication in psilocybin-assisted therapy models and how dissociative states during psychedelic experiences can be therapeutic. They will also compare and contrast dissociative states to psychedelic states and gain a deeper understanding of how psychedelic therapy works. This knowledge will help to advance the integration of psychedelic therapy into mainstream psychiatric and psychological discourse.
This course is designed for healthcare professionals, mental health practitioners, and those interested in exploring the potential benefits of psychedelic therapy. It will provide an overview of the current research and understanding of intoxication and dissociation in psychedelic therapy and equip participants with the knowledge needed to make informed decisions in their practice.
Tatayo (“Fruit of the Wind”) first arrived in Gabon in 1971 at the age of 21 and became a Gabonese citizen. In 1979, he became the first white person to be initiated into the Bwiti Fang tradition in Gabon. In 1994, he was initiated into the Misokko tradition. As a guide for numerous expeditions and missions, including those of National Geographic, the BBC, and others, Tatayo is considered to have “opened the door” to westerners in Gabon.