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Your Results - you searched for the keyword Photography 3 Results
1. Kraemer, L. (2007). EMDR and photography. M.E.M.
Working with EMDR and the photographs people bring, enables access to feelings which can then be reprocessed, allowing integration in remarkable ways, creating a new ‘ Innerscape’ EMDR.
Accuracy Verified: Yes
2. Staff. (2000). Phobia: When an irrational fear takes control. Films for the Humanities & Sciences, Princeton, NJ.
For a person with a phobia, overcoming the fear--or at least learning how to resist its debilitating effects--can open the door to a fuller, freer life. This riveting two-part series uses MRI scans, body imaging, EEG tracing, and thermal photography to take an unflinching look at the biological and psychological mechanics of terror, as courageous patients seek to master their fears through medication, behavioral therapy, hypnotherapy, desensitization, virtual reality exposure therapy, the controversial technique of flooding, and a new treatment called EMDR.
Accuracy Verified: No
3. Films for the Humanities (Firm). (2000). Treating phobias 1. Princeton, NJ: Films for the Humanities & Sciences.
In this program, the treatment of John's claustrophobia, Judith's fear of flying, and David's fear of heights--phobias described by the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders-IV (DSM-IV) as Situational Type and Natural Environment Type--are documented. Applications of virtual reality, by Emory University's Barbara Rothbaum, and eye movement desensitization and reprocessing, by clinical psychologist Carl Nickeson, are profiled. The research of Jeffrey Gray, of the Institute of Psychiatry (London), into blood flow in the brain during moments of stress, panic, and terror is also examined. This program is part of the series "Phobia: When an Irrational Fear Takes Control." This two-part series uses MRI scans, body imaging, EEG tracing, and thermal photography to take an unflinching look at the biological and psychological mechanics of terror, as courageous patients seek to master their fears through various forms of treatment.
Accuracy Verified: No