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November Events and Article about The Nature of Memory
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Vancouver Hakomi

Updates from
Vancouver Hakomi Education Network

Hakomi events...

November Training with
Donna Martin in Vancouver

Training led by Senior Trainer Donna Martin on Nov. 18-19 at “Another Space” - 1523 E. Pender St., Vancouver.
https://anotherspace.ca 

See the Hakomi Website or email us.

Hakomi events...

Hakomi Circles in Vancouver

Anyone interested in experiencing Hakomi is invited to experience full sessions of Hakomi on most Fridays preceding every workshop.

Each participant receives a full 60-minute Hakomi session during the day and also supports other participants as they receive sessions.

For more details, see Hakomi Circles on the website or email us.

Hakomi events...

Experience Hakomi in Victoria

Introduction to Hakomi workshop
Saturday, November 25 from 10:00 am to 4:30 pm. 

Location is the Citizens Counselling Centre, 941 Kings Road.
Susan Dempsey and Laura Taylor are going to be co-teaching this workshop. The cost will be $80 for the day. 

To register, email ltaylor7@telus.net or call 250-360-1831.

Article about...

The Nature of Memory

“Ample evidence suggests that upon their retrieval, items in long-term memory enter a transient special state, in which they might become prone to change. The process that generates this state is dubbed reconsolidation.” (Yadin Dudai, 2006)

“Extensive research by neuroscientists since the late 1990s has found that the brain is innately equipped with a potent process, known as memory reconsolidation, that can fundamentally modify or erase a targeted, specific learning, even complex human emotional learnings formed subcortically, outside of awareness Such learnings are found to underlie and drive most of the problems and symptoms addressed in psychotherapy and counseling, so the relevance and value of memory reconsolidation for the clinical field are profound.” (Ecker, Bruce. “Memory reconsolidation understood and misunderstood.” International Journal of Neuropsychotherapy, Jan 2015.

“Implicit memory, sometimes called procedural memory, sometimes emotional memory, involves parts of the brain that do not require conscious processing during encoding or retrieval. When implicit memory is retrieved, the neural net profiles that are reactivated involve circuits in the brain that are a fundamental part of our everyday experience of life: behaviors, emotions and images. These implicit elements form part of the foundation for our subjective sense of ourselves: we act, feel and imagine without recognition of the influence of past experience on our present reality.” (Siegel, 1999)
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