[Audio and Video] L’art (le talent artistique) de Milton H. Erickson, M.D.
Courses Content :
- Subjects: Hypnosis | Milton Erickson
MHE Artistry | Press Products | Stream | Milton H. Erickson Collections
Professors: Herbert S. Lustig, MD | Milton H. Erickson, MD
Master’s Degree or Higher in a Health-Related Field
Audio and video formats are available.
Original air date: April 28, 1975
This video is in English with a French transcription.
This video features a therapy session with two clients: Monde and Nick. The women who are married with three children are 32 years old. Monde has had three therapy sessions with Dr. Erickson and has been exposed to hypnosis in previous sessions. The world is going to see Dr. Erickson because she is insecure about herself as a human, mother, and wife. Nick, the other client, is a 20-year-old college student in his second year who has no prior experience with hypnosis or psychotherapy. In addition, Nick is acquainted with the world and his wife. The therapy session is divided into two parts: the first involves World as the primary patient, while Nick as the secondary patient, and the second involves Nick as the primary patient and World as the secondary patient.
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Professor Herbert S. Lustig, M.D. Seminars and goods related to this topic: 8
During the six years preceding Dr. Erickson’s death, Herbert S. Lustig, MD, was a student and colleague of Dr. Erickson. He has been providing private outpatient psychiatric therapy to children, adults, and families on Philadelphia’s Main Line since 1973, in South Jersey since 1983, and currently in Bala Cynwyd, PA, and Marlton, NJ.
Dr. Milton H. Erickson 72 related lectures and goods
Milton H. Erickson, MD, was a psychiatrist in the United States who specialized in medical hypnosis and family therapy. He was the founding president of the American Society for Clinical Hypnosis and was known for his innovative and solution-generating approach to the unconscious mind.
For the most of his life, Dr. Erickson struggled with severe physical disabilities. He developed polio at the age of 17 and was disabled so severely that doctors thought he would die. While recuperating in bed, nearly completely paralyzed and unable to talk, he became acutely aware of the importance of nonverbal communication – body language, tone of voice, and the way these nonverbal signals sometimes directly contradicted the spoken ones. He also began to acquire “body memories” of his own muscle action. By focusing on these memories, he gradually regained control of sections of his body, finally allowing him to speak and move his arms again. His doctor advised him to solely exercise his upper body, so Milton Erickson planned a 1,000-mile canoe expedition to get the strength needed to attend college. His voyage was difficult, and despite the fact that he still did not have full use of his legs at the conclusion, he was able to walk with a cane.
In a number of respects, the Ericksonian method differs from standard hypnosis. While the process of hypnosis has traditionally been thought of as the therapist issuing standardized instructions to a passive patient, Ericksonian hypnosis emphasizes the importance of the interactive therapeutic relationship and purposeful engagement of the subject’s inner resources and experiential life. Dr. Erickson transformed the profession of hypnotherapy by introducing various novel concepts and communication patterns into the discipline.
Dr. Erickson’s hypnotic approach informed his unique psychotherapy procedures for treating individuals, couples, and families. Despite his reputation as the world’s premier hypnotist, Dr. Erickson employed formal hypnosis in just one-fifth of his clinical practice cases.
Dr. Erickson was responsible for a significant change in modern psychotherapy. Many formerly deemed severe features of the Ericksonian approach are now absorbed into the mainstream of modern practice.
The Erickson Foundation has a biography of Milton Erickson.