Trauma-Informed Psychedelic-Assisted Therapy
This 4-day in-person workshop is designed for therapists who want to learn about trauma-informed psychedelic-assisted therapy. It covers essential topics such as the impact of drug policy and systemic inequality on the provision and practice of psychedelic-assisted therapy, the role of intergenerational trauma and trauma of oppression, and the practitioner’s role in a trauma-informed care model.
- 50 Enrolled
- Last updated Feb '23
This 4-day in-person workshop is designed for (future) therapists who want to learn about trauma-informed psychedelic-assisted therapy. It covers essential topics such as the impact of drug policy and systemic inequality on the provision and practice of psychedelic-assisted therapy, the role of intergenerational trauma and trauma of oppression, and the practitioner’s role in a trauma-informed care model.
The course is open to anyone interested in becoming a psychedelic therapist or integration therapist, or who wants to learn more about this field. At the end of the course, participants can access higher meanings and values, engage in effective self-care, and monitor themselves for bias and privilege in their clinical work. They will also be able to provide professional psychedelic-assisted therapy services aligned with all applicable laws and regulations, including the Oregon Psilocybin Facilitator’s code of ethics.
In addition, participants will be able to apply their understanding of intergenerational trauma, systemic racism, and drug policy to their work as a therapist. They will also be able to engage in responsible referral and support and demonstrate knowledge of appropriate emotional and sexual boundaries, financial conflicts of interest, and client outcomes.
Furthermore, participants will learn about the history of abuse and power associated with psychedelics, traumatic stress and its relationship to the body, and cultural equity and its relationship to health equity. By the end of the course, they will have a comprehensive understanding of trauma-informed psychedelic-assisted therapy.
This course is given each quarter and qualifies for 30 continuing education (CE) hours.
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.
Frequently Asked Questions
This course includes
- Modules 4
- Duration 4 Days
- Skills Professional
- Language English
- Availability Cohort
- Certificate CE