Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)

Complete Online Video Training Program

“[Andrew T.Austin…gives concrete examples of how to help people move on with their lives.  I’ve been testing many of his ideas about how to treat trauma on my heavy caseload and have seen great results,” says therapist Michael Arn.

If you work with clients then you need this program…says therapist, Amanda Mortimer

post traumatic stress disorder treatment

“Quite possibly the best program available for working with PTSD – very insightful, intellectual, and practical. The price to join is so worth it. As one who experiences quite chronic PTSD and one who has comprehensively searched for effective ways to address it, and having spent a little time now going through this program, I struggle to put a price on what membership to this site is worth.” John, PTSD sufferer. 

“I was talking to my client yesterday and she told me how it has made such a difference to her and the only words her husband could use to describe the change was ‘WOW!’ I thought she put it beautifully when she said, ‘I haven’t given up the fight, I have given up the fright‘ believe me when I tell you this was a huge statement for this lady to make.” G. Cossum – therapist

“Andrew T. Austin’s PTSD program is the real deal.  I’m a therapist and I work in a clinic where I average 1200 hours of face to face therapy a year.  My clients are primarily couples and their children who have experienced some sort of trauma or have trauma symptoms.  95% of my clients have trauma symptoms and about 50% meet the DSM criteria for a PTSD diagnosis.  I’ve been certified in numerous popular methodologies for treating trauma. I’m no evangelist and don’t believe in hero worship of any one person or type of change work, but Andrew T. Austin’s insights and teachings regarding PTSD are some of the best I’ve come across.  His work is fresh, insightful, out of the box, practical and just plain works, which is what I care about.  In the program, he stays away from teaching abstract theories of why people suffer from PTSD and gives concrete examples of how to help people move on with their lives.  I’ve been testing many of his ideas about how to treat trauma on my heavy caseload and have seen great results.  I and my company have spent thousands of dollars on training programs that fail miserably in comparison to Andrew’s PTSD program.” Michael Arn, therapist

“If you work with clients then you need this program, Andy fills in the gaps between the conventional phobia cure. I work with clients in NZ with PTSD post the earthquake and would have to say that this program is the difference that makes a difference. Great job Andy.” Amanda Mortimer


Here’s what is in this program:

Section 1. Introduction and Outline

• What is Post Traumatic Stress?
Overview and diagnostic summary
• The Two Patterns (video 12.46mins)
The difference between survivors and PTSD casualties
• That Accursed NLP Method (video 18.39mins)
Why I don’t recommend the “fast phobia cure” for PTSD
•  The Three Stage Abreaction (video 17.13mins)
Tripping thresholds and abreactions

Section 2. Integral Eye Movement Technique

•  Eye Movement Technique for PTSD (video 4.00mins)
Application of IEMT to trauma
•  Basic Process (video 6.16mins)
Basic overview of the technique for trauma
•  Working with Trauma (video 6.32mins)
Creating resolution to traumatic memory
•  Troubleshooting (video 5.19mins)
Getting IEMT to work for you
•  Working with Problematic Emotions (video 10.02mins)
Some emotional difficulties that can be worked with using IEMT

Section 3. The Structure of the Traumatic Experience

•  The Structure of Trauma
Working with structure of “how” rather than the content of “what”
•  Episodic Memory (video 19.34mins)
The structure of traumatic memory
•  Identifying The Lynchpin (video 31.32mins)
Getting to the precise bit of the trauma to create maximum change with minimum intervention
•  Working with Overwhelm (video 14.56mins)
Dealing with overwhelm in PTSD treatment sessions

Section 4. Problematic Emotions

•  The Three Pillars of Depression (video: 26.20mins)
A simple emotional chain that can be a powerful force in depression
•  Dealing with Guilt (video: 8.36mins)
An effective technique for resolving guilt
•  Anxiety 1. Juggling (video: 12.43mins)
An easy technique to be practised daily for 28 days
•  Anxiety 2. Rhythm (video: 6.08mins)
Anxious people have no rhythm
•  Working with Anger (video: 12.22mins)
How to deal with anger
•  A Note on Regret
A meditation on regret

Section 5. Nocturnal Disturbance

•  Dreams and Nightmares
Overview
•  Reversing Nightmares
A technique for simply resolving nightmares
•  Dream Emotions
Using IEMT for the emotional hangover from dreams and nightmares
•  Dream Parameters
Changing the structure of negative dreams

Section 6. Client Sessions – PTSD Treatment

Each of these filmed sessions come complete with full annotated transcripts and discussion section where I outline and explain the different stages of the session and rationale for what I am doing.

Session 1.  “Armed Robbery.”
•  Using IEMT for Trauma Resolution (17.41mins)
•  Exploring Metaphor (35.55mins)
•  The Three Pillars (33.44mins)

Session 2. “Accidental Gunshot.”
•  Using IEMT on memories (24.06mins)
•  Using IEMT on the feeling of “threat” (18.16mins)
 Editing the mental movie  (38.26mins)
 Putting the Client Back in Control (18.39mins)


Andrew T. Austin does it again! What he lacks in technical ability for making websites (!!) he certainly makes up in the excellent content of his training products. And if you think this is good, then you really must check out his Metaphors in My Attic training program. Pure genius!!


Other programs by Andrew T. Austin:
Metaphors in My Attic: http://www.metaphorsinmyattic.com
Slimming in My Attic: http://www.slimminginmyattic.com
Mirror Visual Feedback: http://www.mirrorvisualfeedback.com
Identity Panorama: http://www.identitypanorama.com
The Qabalah Project: http://www.qabalahproject.com
Brass Bollocks: http://www.brassbollocks.com

10 Responses to Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)

  1. Andy Probert says:

    Andrew T. Austin does it again! What he lacks in technical ability for making websites (!!) he certainly makes up in the excellent content of his training products. And if you think this is good, then you really must check out his Metaphors in my attic training program. Pure genius!!

  2. Alena says:

    As I shrugged off the last rentanms of PTSD last year, I was studying to become a yoga teacher (course now complete). I blog about both yoga and PTSD, because I know that movement and connection of the breath and mind to body movements really helped me while I was going through the healing process.

  3. If you work with clients then you need this program, Andy fills in the gaps between the conventional phobia cure. I work with clients in NZ with PTSD post the earthquake and would have to say that this program is the difference that makes a difference. Great job Andy.

  4. Yulius says:

    I have insomnia so I’m up all night. I try and think of ways that I can help other Vets. If you call your dotocr or VA every other day, write them e-mails and letters and keep copies of them and once you get fed up (six months is my limit). Write them a letter (intelligent) telling them how unprofessional you feel their service has been and let them know that you are going to file a formal complaint to the head of their department. Then you will get some answers. You don’t have to be rude about it. I think if they send out a letter telling Vets that you are still working their case, is better than not hearing anything from them at all,when you write them or call them you should tell them that. I like e-mails because I can keep a copy of what I wrote to them and the response from them and a date. Save them, they come in handy. Go to the patient advocacy in the VA, that is their job to help you when you feel you are not getting the help you know you deserve. I think they are back logged and they need more workers, but that is not our fault, if we pressure them, then they should pressure the powers that be to get more help, because as soon as one of us go off (hurt or curse) someone we will be labeled crazy. Talk to the Vets around you and try to make their day better, don’t sit around and complain with one another, use that energy to focus on a solution. I have a lot of bad painful days, but I talk myself into good days as much as I can and I pass it on to others when ever I can. I pass on any information that I learn new. Ask to see their supervisors, if you receive an email, save it and it they cc someone on the e-mail they send to you, ensure you add those cc people to the e-mails you send back to them, because I think those cc are people in the know. Don’t give up, that’s what they want you to do. If we tell or children and the children around us not to go into the military because of the way you are treated when you get out, they will have to go back to the draft because no one will want to go in. We deserve better and we have to stand up for it. Civilians in this country don’t have a clue of how hard we work while we are in the military and the things we have to do once we get out. I call and e-mail HLN all the time, I make sure I don’t sound like a lunatic or someone with a vendetta, they know me by my name and they publish my ideas and air my points of view a lot. The Army was a good job for me and helped me grow, but there has to be a better way to treat us once we are out and after we have given up so much to protect our country

  5. Valeria says:

    Why does it take so long for a decision once all eceidnves has been provided/received? The pain, PTSD, and significant medications (polypharmacy concerns) that I am on are very real! As a retired Command Sergeant Major I am deeply concerned as to not only why my claim is taking so long, but how many other Wounded Ill Injured Warriors and their Families are suffering because of this lag. Speaking of PTSD and behavioral health, the VA has known about my issues now for 4.5 years since I retired and I have NEVER heard from the VA regarding behavioral health treatment nor for the PTSD that I suffer. I finally reached some assistance through referral to a TriCare network provider and all they wanted to do is throw medication at me. I wonder how many other veterans were quietly retired/transitioned with the same issues and never contacted for treatment ..probably tens of thousands. The Houston Regional Office has had all of the evidence required for my claim as well as my pending appeal. In fact, I signed the waiver for the Houston Regional Office to expedite my appeal. This needs to be addressed in the news media and the congressional channels to ensure that remedies are applied immediately. I expect an answer. Thank you.

  6. I am a psychiatric nurse, with regittrasion in PA, presently living in upstate NY.I am seeking to have my license activated in NY.During my extensive experience in working in the behavioral sciences, and with an awareness of the growing numbers of our veterans returning with PTSD, I am desirous of being of assistance to them and their families.As I pursue NY licensure, and as the Veterans Administration is a federal entity, it seems that I could arguably qualify for employment at the federal level, by using my PA nursing license. Reading the accounts of the many women and men and their families who are suffering with this painful disorder and the increasing rate of suicide, I would like to be of assisstance, as the system seems to be in need of mental health professionals. I also have a masters degree in clinical psychology and am a certified hospice chaplain. I believe that my combination of education and experience could be made to fruitful use for those in need. Hopefully someone in a HR capacity will see this posting as I continue to search for a way to be of assistance. To those who are suffering, please know that you are in my thoughts and prayers.

  7. Stephen Michael Hawley says:

    Looking forward to another great product from ATA. Collecting all of his suggested reading materials from the fabulous Attic program – focusing on Oliver Sacks at the moment and even brought out my Crowley book and Thoth deck. Going to get all of his materials this summer, use them on my self and then start taking his training courses. Cheers Andrew!

  8. frustrated says:

    It does sadden me greatly that people like u choose to make money off this condition.

    • andrewaustin andrewaustin says:

      Nina – at $47.00 per subscriber I don’t exactly make a lot of money. So, now regarding the time to took to research and make this product, film it, edit it, and pay to host it online and so forth, do you expect me to do this for free? Or, perhaps you’d like to pay for the costs involved for running a site like this instead and we can offer this for free to subscribers?

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