- Trauma & PTSD
- Grief & Loss
- Relationship Issues
- Depression & Anxiety
- Family of Origin
- Abuse (Physical/Verbal/Spiritual)
- Self-esteem/ Identity
- Trust & Fear of Intimacy
- Sexual Assault
- Coping Skills
- Gender Identity
- Addictive Behaviors
Schedule: Friday 1-6, Saturday, 9-5, Sunday 9-1
Cost: $550. Group size is limited and a non-refundable deposit of $325 is due at the time of registration, with the remaining balance due two weeks before the workshop. Checks made payable to Catch23 Performance or you may pay with a debit or credit card. There will be a $10 processing fee.
What to Bring:
- Water is the only drink allowed in the group room and must be in a closed container.
- Dress comfortably and in layers. As this is an experiential workshop, we will move to various parts of the room and alternate, sitting, standing etc.
- Bring/wear socks, as shoes will not be worn in the group circle.
Why do an intensive:
Kaci Allen, LPC-MHSP, MSCMHC, CACC
3-Day Experiential Therapy Weekend Intensive
At times during a 50 minute session, clients find themselves shutting down early, as their minds prepare to return to various life roles: parent, boss, coach, leader, student, doctor, partner, spouse, friend etc. A weekend intensive is an excellent opportunity to temporarily disconnect from many outside responsibilities that pull from all directions and find a deeper level of growth and healing. Weekend intensives are designed for those who are currently in therapy, or have been in the past. It's not uncommon to hear that after an intensive such as this, individual therapy seems more fluid, shame has less power and clients are more connected with who they are and who they want to be. Participants will leave with an after-care plan to take back to their individual therapists for continued growth.
Kaci Allen, MSCMHC
150 Bowling Avenue
Nashville TN 37205
Trauma affects the whole person, as well as their relationships, and takes on many forms. Whether it's things that were done to us such as boundary violations, abuse and assault (physical, sexual, mental emotional, spiritual), things we didn't get from early caregivers (learning how to set healthy boundaries, ask for what we need, respect, affirmation, basic needs) or tragedy in the way of death, loss or horrific experiences, the similarity is that if we don't have a safe place to process and heal from these events, they can lead to ongoing, deep suffering. Depression, addiction, anxiety, fear of intimacy, self-sabotage, damaged relationships and extreme physical illness are a few of the ways underlying trauma prevent us from living holistically sound lives.