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What does systemic approach mean?

This approach allows working on different difficulties and their possible solutions, taking into account the place that the person occupies in the different systems to which they belong. 

Each one of us has a way of functioning in the world that comes, in part, from what we have learned from the place we occupy in the different systems in which we participate, and especially from the place we occupy in our family of origin. Considering this as the first context of belonging of the person. What we have learned gives us possibilities, and can also be limiting when we want to make a change in our lives or make a decision that affects our sense of belonging.


IThrough systemic work, we explore what dynamics and implications are active in relation to the problem that the person brings, and how it is possible to assimilate open issues of his own life and the different systems in which he participates, looking for a good place for himself at the present time. 

What does trauma approach mean?

"Trauma is not what happens to us. It is what we keep inside in the absence of an empathic witness" Peter A. Levine


We considertrauma to the response that occurs in the person to an event that they could not assimilate, either because something happened too quickly, it was too intense, or there was no other to help process what happened. Any unassimilated life experience remains active in the present, affecting the person's relationship with himself and his environment.

This approach considers that healing is possible when the person is given time, space and presence to assimilate their undigested life experiences, giving them the possibility of  make contact with their resources and learning. In this way, there are more possibilities for self-support, responsibility and a life to the full.

How we work?

We can work in group workshop format or in individual consultation.

A systemic approach and approach to trauma workshop consists of a specific meeting where we sit in circle, a brief introduction is made and then the facilitator chooses a person who wants to work and has a topic to address.

Starting from this point, we carry out a brief interview to find out the context of the problem and what the objective of the work is. We work with the client, emphasizing the connection with their sensations and emotions in relation to the subject they bring up, and sometimes we choose representatives who are set up in the workshop space, to explore what is the internal image that the person has of their difficulty, and what is a possible solution image. 

There are other modalities of work in the group workshop, such as work in subgroups, visualizations, among others. 

You can also work in individual mode with visualizations, configurations, etc.

​This approach is not a substitute for other forms of help, when these are necessary for the person, but a complement to other therapeutic and care tools.

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