The transpersonal is very personal: How can we integrate the transpersonal field in psychotherapy practice?

The transpersonal field commonly has deeply personal and motivational meaning and presents potent and effective resources for many people. At the same time, transpersonal psychological spaces often present us with a range of challenging aspects or hidden inner conflicts in psychotherapy practice.
Transpersonal connections also appear frequently linked to early, preverbal traumatic disturbances.

This workshop seminar aims to introduce and explore challenges and opportunities that are commonly arising for clients and psychotherapists when we engage with the transpersonal field. It is a practice oriented seminar which seeks to pursue ideas and conceptions that may help us navigate complex transpersonal psychological spaces and integrate these aspects into our clinical psychotherapy practice.

Inscrições até ao dia 25 de Julho – Departamento Financeiro CPSB:

  • 27 Julho 2020
  • 18h30 / 22h30 – Portugal
  • 19h30 / 23h30 – Espanha
  • 14h30 / 18h30 – Brasília

    40€ – Webinar com Tom Warnecke


As horas contarão como créditos para a obtenção do ECP, dentro das 250 horas requeridas de formação continuada. 

Tom Warnecke

Tom Warnecke

(UKCP, ECP) is a psychotherapist, writer and social campaigner based in London. His writing is grounded in psychophysiological and relational perspectives and frequently explores challenging or socio-political aspects of psychotherapy.

He worked in statutory mental health services, as a tutor, lecturer or facilitator for various international psychotherapy and supervision diploma courses, and developed a relational-somatic approach to borderline trauma. His publications include book chapters and journal articles and the book “The Psyche in the Modern World – Psychotherapy and Society” (Karnac 2015). He is a founding member of the ‘UKCP Transpersonal Special Interest Group’, a member the Executive Board and the Governing Board of the European Association for Psychotherapy (EAP), and a former UK Council for Psychotherapy (UKCP) Vice chair.