Embarking on the path of trauma recovery can often feel like a solitary expedition. But here's the truth: it doesn't have to be. Drawing from both my personal journey and years of professional expertise, I firmly believe that healing is not just possible; it's attainable, and you don't have to navigate this labyrinth alone.
Welcome to the inaugural episode of "Trauma Demystified," where we set the stage for an enlightening journey ahead. Today, we'll begin by laying down some essential ground rules for this podcast.
Ever wondered what trauma truly looks like? In this episode, we dive deep into the intricate world of trauma, demystifying its complexities and shedding light on its true nature.
We'll deconstruct the medical perspective on trauma, approaching it from a trauma-informed standpoint. Along the way, we'll unravel the common symptoms of trauma and explore why identifying these symptoms is often easier than pinpointing the traumatic events themselves. Together, we'll gently navigate these symptoms and uncover healthier strategies for recovery.
Have you ever found yourself grappling with feelings of guilt, shame, self-blame, or other trauma-related symptoms? Know that you're not alone. Throughout this episode, I'll candidly share my personal journey through recovery, including the obstacles I encountered along the way.
So, tune in and let's embark on this transformative journey together. "Trauma Demystified" is here to be your compass, guiding you toward a brighter horizon of healing and resilience.
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Trauma Demystified is not intended to be a replacement for professional guidance, support, medical treatment, or therapy. Please consult your physician or a mental health professional for any inquiries about mental health symptoms
Bright Horizon Therapies is located on the Treaty 7 region in Southern Alberta, which includes the Blackfoot Confederacy, the Tsuut’ina First Nation, and the Stoney Nakoda. This land is also home to Métis Nation of Alberta, Region III. We acknowledge the traditional caregivers of the land and the importance of a commitment to continued decolonisation of our work.