A Jungian Approach
$29.99: Streaming Video 3 hrs
$96.99: CEU Package with Video and 5.0 Continuing Education Credits
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Murray Stein, Ph.D. is co-President of the International School of Analytical Psychology (ISAP) in Zurich, Switzerland.
John Hill, M.A. is a senior training and supervising analyst at ISAP and an internationally recognized author and lecturer.
Furthering Freud’s insights expressed in his famous book, The Interpretation of Dreams, Jung regarded dreams as central to his psychotherapy with patients. Dreams continue to be held in the highest esteem by Jungian analysts and are one of the primary methods used to engage the unconscious mind. This seminar will explore the different approaches to dream analysis and guide practitioners into a deeper awareness of how to use dream material. Numerous examples of analyzing dreams will be offered including many images from dreams.
Dr. Stein offers an in-depth exploration of the principles of individuation and how to use these concepts both clinically and personally. Don’t miss this rare opportunity to learn from one of the world’s leading Jungian minds.
The Asheville Jung Center is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. The Asheville Jung Center maintains responsibility for this program and its content.
This courses meets the qualifications for 5.0 hours of continuing education credit for MFT’s & LCSWs as required by the California Board of Behavioral Sciences. (Provider #4958) Please contact your state (or international) licensing board to determine your board’s specific requirements.
The Asheville Jung Center is a National Board of Certified Counselors (NBCC) – Approved Continuing Education Provider (ACEP) and may offer NBCC – approved clock hours for events that meet NBCC requirements. The ACEP solely is responsible of all aspects of the program. (Provider # 6594)
Murray Stein, Ph.D. is a training analyst and president of the International School of Analytical Psychology in Zurich, Switzerland (ISAP Zurich). He is the author of The Principle of Individuation and many other books and articles in the field of Jungian Psychoanalysis. He is a founding member of the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts and Chicago Society of Jungian Analysts. From 2001 to 2004 he was president of the International Association for Analytical Psychology. He is a highly sought after international lecturer and presently makes his home in Switzerland.
John Hill, MA was born in Dublin, Ireland in 1943. He received his degrees in philosophy at the University of Dublin and the Catholic University of America. He trained at the C.G. Jung Institute – Zürich and has practiced as a Jungian analyst since 1973. He became a training analyst of the C.G. Jung Institute in 1981 and was a member of the selection committee for twenty years. Together with many colleagues, including Dr. Stein, he participated in the founding of a new training institute under the jurisdiction of AGAP in 2004. He is currently a training analyst at the International School of Analytical Psychology in Zurich, Switzerland (ISAP Zurich).
1. Compare and contrast the methods of analysing dream material between the theories of Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung.
2. Explain the clinical methods of Amplification and Interpretation in working with dream material.
3. Give examples of possible symbolic meaning of 2-3 specific dream images from either your own dreams or those of a clients.
Outline of seminar:
1. “Introduction to working with dreams in analysis. ‘Why do we do it?’” – Murray Stein.
2. “Concrete and practical – On how we use and work with dreams in analysis” –
John Hill. Followed by questions and discussion.
3. “On symbols and dreams – What is a ‘symbol’ and what does it mean?” – Murray
4. “On amplification of dream images” – John Hill.
Bosnak, R. A Little Course in Dreams. Boston, Shambhala, Publications, 1986.
Dieckmann, H. Methods in Analytical Psychology (Chap.8 on Dream
Interpretation), Chiron, Wilmette, 1991.
Hall, J. The Use of Dream Interpretation in Jungian Analysis, ed Stein, M.
Chapter 7. Boulder, Shambala,1984.
Hillman, J. The Dream and the Underworld. Harper & Row, N.Y. 1979.
Jung, C.G. “The Practical Use of Dream-Analysis,” in CW 16.
_____. “The Tavistock Lectures” 3 & 4, in CW 18.
_____. “Symbols and the Interpretation of Dreams,” in CW 18.
______. Memories, Dreams, Reflections (dreams).
Target Audience: MFTs, LCSWs, LPC’s, Psychologists, Psychiatrists, Counselors, Therapists and others wishing to gain a deeper understanding of Jungian Psychology
Continuing Education Course Schedule: 1. View video seminar 2. Review supplemental material (if present) 3. Take post-seminar exam 4. Fill out evaluation survey
Instructional level for Counselors, Social Workers and Psychologists: Intermediate Practitioner
Course Delivery Format: All Asheville Jung Center lectures are primarily online seminars and are essentially Non-Interactive except for email communication with us.
Course Completion Requirements: In order to receive CE credit for this course, participants must: pay the appropriate CE fee, view the entire seminar, review any supplementary materials if appropriate, complete a course evaluation (on line), and pass a brief online examination on the material. Certificates can be downloaded immediately after passing the exam. All CE recipients must attest that the name and license number on the certificate matches the person completing the materials.
Commercial Support for CE Seminar: None
Approval Information by Jurisdiction: Asheville Jung Center seminars often have participants from across the United States as well as 50 other countries. Seminars are approved for continuing education by the American Psychological Association, the National Board of Certified Counselors as well as the California Board of Behavioral Sciences. Please consult your state’s licensing board to verify that you may use these credits professionally.
Deadline for Cancellations or Refunds: Please request any cancellations for refunds at least 24 hours prior to a seminar being presented for the first time. Refunds for seminars that have already occurred and access has been already granted cannot be accepted unless there is a technical or other superseding problem with it. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
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