A therapeutic method offering insight and solutions to a variety of problems. Issues related to family history are processed for the purpose of achieving understanding and well being.
Areas to be explored: Relations, Work, Finances, Health. For a small group (up to 15 persons) providing an opportunity to examine family or other systems in depth. Participants may do two things: Investigate their own system and be active observers for others, in 4 sessions of approximately 45 minutes each. It’s a healing experience, addressed to: Educators, mental health workers or users, parents, psychology students and other associates in community services.
Facilitator: Dr P. Vyras, medical practitioner-psychiatrist and psychotherapist (ECP-EAP). He is systemic trainer (EFTA) and certified for applied psychosynthesis therapy (EFPP). Associated with the “Psychiatric Hospital of Attica” in Greece, with over 25 years of experience in group processes and trainings, worldwide.
European Certificate Psychotherapy
Systems psychology and family therapy examine relationships within a group of people: Couples, families, organizations. The purpose is to nurture change, for individuals who are part of that group and for the whole system. We all exist and grow within systems of a powerful influence that determine how we live, relate to others and develop. Every person is a reflection of relations: “Horizontal” which concern the present time and “vertical” pointing to the history of a system: Family, nation, civilization. The aim for creating a constellation is to demonstrate one’s unique position in a given system and to see how that position is mirrored within oneself. It’s an event designed to show the bonds between individuals and their family, or other group, revealing the specific order and laws which govern such relationships.
By registering every participant agrees that anything witnessed or said during the Workshop remains confidential. No reference shall be made (afterwards) to names or other description of persons, except for events. It’s agreed to show respect and mutual acceptance, in order to ensure understanding and safety in the group. Also, to avoid any words or actions that may give others the feeling of being threatened.
(Chatham House Rule)