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For more information call: CYNTHIA POOLE: 647-218-2676

August 15-18, 2019

Travelodge Hotel 4177 Albert Street

Regina, Saskatchewan

(28 Continuing Education Credits)


Traumatic Incident Reduction Techniques:

Are one-on-one; person centered non-interpretive, nonjudgmental, anti-oppressive approach to resolving emotional charge contained in traumas. TIR is a powerful tool for use in the rapid and successful resolution of virtually any trauma-related condition. TIR has been very successful in treating specific phobias, depression, anxiety, as well as other unwanted feelings.


As demonstrated through examination and supervised activities, students will be able to:

Explain the theory of the traumatic network

Explain the theory and practice of Traumatic Incident Reduction

Explain the theory and practice of Unblocking

Describe clients for whom TIR is not appropriate

Predict how reactivation (triggering) affects clients' everyday lives

Utilize communication exercises to increase rapport with clients

Describe unresolved traumatic incidents as incomplete activity cycles

Apply Traumatic Incident Reduction and Unblocking to a successful result

This workshop is appropriate for practicing social workers, psychologists, therapists, counselors, clergy and critical incident stress debriefers.

Traumatic Incident Reduction is listed on SAMHSA's National Registry of Evidence-Based Programs and Practices


Registration: $1,300.00 plus tax  To register please visit the website below or contact Cynthia Poole directly.


$1,150.00plus tax  (before July 24, 2019)

About the Trainer: Cynthia Poole

As Founding Director and CEO of Centre of Emotional Resolution and Change, Cynthia promotes healthy growth and transformation to families in crisis.
Cynthia has blended her background in Nursing along with her training in the Applied Metapsychology modality, making her an ideal resource as a Trainer and Facilitator.

Her passion and knowledge assists Facilitators in providing assistance to families burdened by grief, addiction and trauma.