Trauma Treatment

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Neuroplasticity allows the brain to change. By teaching the brain to create new neuropathways and smooth over old pathways, we are able to release the emotion attached to traumatic memories. A life of stress, triggers, pain, nausea, headaches, nightmares, and panic is able to release peace, calm, sleep, and a life with purpose and meaning.

What is it?

Neurofeedback for PTSD

Neurofeedback has been an effective treatment for all types of trauma for many years. The procedure involves a meditative protocol that provides feedback from your own brainwaves with an organic opportunity to heal. Even without our ability to meditate, relax, or even process the information, our brains settle. The symphony of our own brainwaves is able to help create balance.

Andrew mental health therapy, therapist, therapy in Sarasota, FL
Center For Integrated Therapies mental health therapy, therapist, therapy in Sarasota, FL

What is it?

Trauma Release

Neurofeedback creates a fresh platform for therapeutic renewal. Using dialectical behavior therapy skills, trauma yoga, and trauma release massage provides the foundation for wellness.

Meeting weekly for DBT Skills, trauma education, and processing exercises.

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Recover from Your PTSD

Recognizing the symptoms of PTSD is the first step toward seeking effective treatment. If you or a loved one are experiencing frequent flashbacks, severe anxiety, uncontrollable thoughts about an event, or emotional numbness, it's crucial to consult a healthcare professional for an accurate diagnosis. 

The triggers of PTSD can be varied and sometimes unexpected. These can range from certain sounds, smells, or sights that resemble an aspect of the traumatic event. Emotional triggers such as stress, fear, or sadness can also induce symptoms.

Center For Integrated Therapies mental health therapy, therapist, therapy in Sarasota, FL
Journaling mental health therapy, therapist, therapy in Sarasota, FL

Connect with us for a consultation and begin the healing process today.



Traumatic memories are stored differently in the brain.

  • The amygdala, a crucial part of the brain involved in emotional processing, plays a key role in the body's response to trauma.

  • When a traumatic event occurs, the amygdala triggers a heightened state of alert, activating the body's fight-or-flight response.

  • This reaction is essential for survival, as it prepares the body to respond to immediate threats.

  • However, in the aftermath of trauma, the amygdala can become overly sensitive, leading to a persistent state of heightened alertness.

  • This heightened sensitivity can cause the individual to react intensely to memories, triggers, or situations that resemble the original traumatic event, even when there is no present danger.

  • As a result, the amygdala’s heightened reactivity can contribute to the ongoing symptoms of trauma-related disorders, such as PTSD, where the brain remains in a vigilant, often overreactive state, long after the actual threat has passed.

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