A lot of People Ask Me What I Do, & How I Do It.

We start with an intake or information. I like to know about all the issues you may have on any level: physical, behavioral, spiritual, beliefs, feelings, pain, limitations, etc. What kind of people are/were your mother and father. Were there any traumas or things that you remember as if they happened yesterday. And anything else that you think I should know. With this intake of information combined with my knowledge, experience and intuition, I now have an idea of where to go from here.

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Read more: A lot of People Ask Me What I Do, & How I Do It.

What is PTSD?

Who has PTSD?
We hear a lot of talk about PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Disorder) in combination with Veterans, but everybody can have or get PTSD, that has been through or seen a traumatic situation. Some examples are police men/women, fire fighters, first responders (EMT), people who have been abused during their childhood, rape victims, accident victims, people who have seen traumatic situations, people who lost a loved one, etc.

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Stop Coping With PTSD, Eliminate it!

Out of the Frying Pan into the Fire
What have you come home to? Out of the frying pan into the fire. A life sentence according to the professionals. What kind of care could you expect from your government? Coping and drugs. A life that is falling apart, struggling to keep it together. Stuck in this and hopelessly thinking that you have to be there for the rest of your life.
You were told that if you get help you are a coward. The person who came up with this coping method probably doesn't have PTSD himself. You try running away from it but it just gets worse and worse until at some point you can’t take it anymore.chrysalis sept blog1 WEB

Medical, Psychological or Emotional?
All of this, just because the professionals don’t know how to work with the brain the way they should. Medical professionals only treat symptoms by way of drugs or cutting out the offending organ. The difference with my work is that I don’t tell you to cope with or to suppress your issues. I help you to get rid of the issue at the source. I go underneath a diagnosis. I look where, when, and/or how an issue started and help you rid yourself of the emotions associated with the situation. It’s not the situation that is bothering you, but the emotions you have about it. We will work together to get you unstuck as well as eliminating the guilt, anxiety, anger and short temperateness, tension, depression, fear, stress, hatred, sadness,  frustration or what ever else is bothering you.

Read more: Stop Coping With PTSD, Eliminate it!

Veterans and PTSD

Veterans who have been in a war situations have many different issues they have to cope with.
When I work with Veterans with PTSD I address all the issues related to the war experience. 


The Process
We start with the PTSD itself. What, why, where, who, etc. Once you have processed the PTSD, many of the symptoms will disappear automatically like sleeping problems and nightmares. After that, the symptoms that are still left, for example loss of friends, the guilt, anxiety, fear, forgiveness, and whatever else comes up for you will be dealt with separately since they are issues that have come from having PTSD. After this, the PTSD and symptoms will be processed and released, unless there are roots that have formed in your childhood or sometime in your life previous to serving.

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5 Ways to Prevent Professional Burnout as an Employer

burnoutIf your employees suffer from professional burnout, then your company may also be suffering. Professional burnout can lead to poor work attendance, an increase in sick days, a decline in effort, and slower results and progress from your employees. Just one employee suffering from burnout can adversely affect the entire company. Because professional burnout is often triggered in the workplace, there are steps that you can take to help your employees avoid falling prey to this stress phenomenon:

Reward good performance.

When employees think that their good performance is being overlooked or unrecognized, they tend to slip into professional burnout. If you rarely reward or even acknowledge your employees’ hard work, you can’t expect them to be emotionally invested in your company. Rewarding hard work is as easy as a sincere “thank you,” communication of trust and admiration, or an unexpected day off.

Read more: 5 Ways to Prevent Professional Burnout as an Employer

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