Futurehealth Winter Brain, Optimal Functioning & Positive Psychology and StoryCon Meeting

Jan 19-22, 2007 Palm Springs, CA  Pre-Conference Courses Jan 15-18        

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Paul G Swingle

Paul G Swingle

Paul G. Swingle, Ph.D. was Professor of Psychology at the University of Ottawa prior to moving to Vancouver. A Fellow of the Canadian psychological Association, Dr. Swingle was Lecturer in Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School from 1991 to 1998 and during the same time period was Associate Attending Psychologist at McLean Hospital where he was also Coordinator of the Clinical Psychophysiology Service. Dr. Swingle was Chairman of the Faculty of Child Psychology at Ottawa University from 1972 to 1977 and Clinical Supervisor from 1987 to 1997. He is a Registered Psychologist in British Columbia and is Certified in Biofeedback and neurotherapy.


Dr. Paul G. Swingle, 630-1190 Melville Street, Vancouver, BC, V6E 3W1. pswingle@drswingle.com. 604-609-0444.


EEG Foundations Course #258):  Foundations wrap-up 

Wrap-up for the Foundations course including problems with artifacts, limitations of practice and many case studies showing the diagnosis and treatment of many disorders.


Plenary #259):  Mapping a healer for Prime Time 

Under controlled conditions, the influence of a well-known healer was assessed by obtaining a QEEG of a target patients/subjects before, during and after a healing procedure.


Pre-Conference #256):  Neurotherapy for the primary care practitioner 


Workshop #260):  Potentiating neurotherapy 

There are many clients who are not capable of volitional neurofeedback training. such clients include those with ASDs, very young infants, and those with dementias. New techniques for "driving' brainactivity as adjunct to or propaedeutically to neurofeedback will be explained and demonstrated.

 

Details:

 

EEG Foundations Course #258):  Foundations wrap-up

This is the concluding session for the Foundations course. The many different approaches to diagnosis and treatment are reviewed. Discussion of the various adjunctive and supportive treatment procedures that can be combined with neurotherapy. Following Grand Rounds format, many cases are presented and discussed, some from course participants.

 

Plenary #259):  Mapping a healer for Prime Time

Brainmapping, (electroencephalographic (EEG) recording of brainwaves) has shown that bone fide healers and experienced mediators can change their brainwave activity at will. Some of these changes are quite marked. Changing one’s own brainwaves although impressive does not mean that one can change the brain activity of a target person. Obviously if a healer can influence the well-being of a target person then the brain activity of that target person should show definitive evidence of the healer’s influence.

 

Pre-Conference #256):  Neurotherapy for the primary care practitioner

 

Workshop #260):  Potentiating neurotherapy

Since concentrating on neurotherapy as my primary therapeutic tool, my research has focused on developing techniques for increasing the efficiency and accelerating the process of modifying brain functioning. Many neurotherapists do provide clients with various adjunctive self-administered treatments to facilitate the therapeutic process. These “add ons” include relaxation exercises, self-hypnosis, energy psychology routines, life style modification recommendations, subliminal affirmation devices, cranial microamperage stimulators, audiovisual stimulators and therapeutic harmonics. The reason for prescribing these procedures, of course, is because they are believed to potentiate the therapeutic process.

The above adjunctive treatments are generally administered outside the context of neurotherapy sessions. Braindriving techniques, often using some of these same stimuli, have been developed for use in neurotherapy sessions for clients not cdapable of volitional neurofeedback. these procedures are also used when more aggressive treatment to change brain activity are desired.
The workshiop reviews the procedures fro braindriving the EEG as well as driving the HEG. Such procedures can be used for autonomic biofeedback as well.

 

Contact Info:

Paul G Swingle Ph.D.
630-1190 Melville Street
Vancouver, British Columbia  V6E 3W1 Canada

phone: 604-608-0444
fax: 604-684-7659

pswingle@drswingle.com

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