Intuitive Voice Exploration

Our conscious mind — believe it or not — is not in charge of our day-to-day behaviour.That claim may seem counter intuitive and contrary to our experience, but it has been demonstrated in controlled experiments time and again. By the time our conscious mind is aware of any particular decision or action, it has already been made or enacted by some other part of our brain.

 

Fraser Trevor Fraser Trevor Author
Title: Another detailed examination of relapse both physical and emotional, at last in The Ten Stages we come to deal with the roots of our addictions
Author: Fraser Trevor
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Another detailed examination of relapse both physical and emotional, at last in The Ten Stages we come to deal with the roots of our ad...


Another detailed examination of relapse both physical and emotional, at last in The Ten Stages we come to deal with the roots of our addictions this is not as simple as we have been lead to believe.When we come to study the stages “traumatic re-enactment to childhood events”.




The memories of the traumatic experiences are dissociated, non-verbal, and unintegrated. Over and over, people find themselves in situations that recapitulate earlier trauma/emotional relapse and lack any awareness of how it happened much less how to prevent it from happening the next time.




The lack of awareness is due to the dissociative blockade that places the behaviour out of the context of verbal and conscious control. Since words are not available to sufficiently explain the experience, thinking cannot really occur. Under these circumstances, people will usually come up with explanations for their strange and mysterious behaviour, because the rational part of their mind is struggling to make sense of the situation. But without access to the dissociated material, the rational mind flounders helplessly, interpreting behaviour in a simplistic, often crazy,disjointed way, while the person helplessly re-exposes himself or herself to further trauma/relapse. We understand that to make contact and converse with the re-enactment is a way of dealing with this powerful behavioural force of childhood memory which is couched in the terms and language of early childhood. Hence we need to contact the child within the originator of the original traumatic events.




The Ten Stages seeks to deal with the trapped “Traumatic re-enactment”it is the term we use to describe the lingering behavioural enactment and automatic repetition of the past events. The very nature of traumatic information processing determines the re-enactment behaviour. The traumatised person is cut off from language, deprived of the power of words, trapped in speechless terror. 

Trauma demands repetition – what Pierre Janet, Freud and so many others observed when they noticed the compulsion to repeat evident in trauma survivors. As Freud wrote, “He reproduces it not as a memory but as an action; he repeats it without, of course, knowing that he is repeating... he cannot escape from this compulsion to repeat; and in the end we understand that this is his way of remembering”.Addiction is the way of temporary forgetting and hence we begin to understand the repeated circle of addiction. This becomes part of the study course at The Ten Stages and starts to address the constant emotional relapse phase of an addiction.Other programs tend to treat the rash of addiction.The Ten Stages is the only study course that tackles the roots, gently and thoroughly.

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