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Integral Eye Movement Therapy

Integral Eye Movement Therapy (IEMT) is a psychotherapy model aimed at reducing intense negative emotional states. It involves recalling a negative event while moving the eyes in specific directions, leading to a reduction in negative emotions associated with that event or image.

When we experience a traumatic event or have a negative experience (or we perceive an experience as negative), our mind gets overwhelmed and cannot process or file the information properly. That unprocessed memory starts taking up bandwidth in your mind and can translate into repeating negative emotions. Our past negative experiences can create a type of emotional template for related experiences. This causes us to view experiences through the lens of past emotional trauma rather than our current reality. IEMT is content-free, meaning that you do not have to share details of your negative memories, experiences, or traumas in order to experience relief. By just giving a situation a label and a SUDS number (1-10, 10 being the worst), you can work on these negative memories. You won’t forget what happened, but you will lose the overwhelming negative feelings associated with the event.







Client Testimonials for Integral Eye Movement Therapy (IEMT)

I have known Rose for many years and benefitted greatly from her support using many tools including hypnotherapy and tapping. Most recently, she supported me with IEMT. The initial impact was so dramatic it was surreal! I found myself saying "did that really just happen"? IEMT was by far the most painless and immediately effective therapy technique I have ever experienced. Rose is extremely insightful, and skillfully uncovered pivotal experiences in my life to address with this technique. Within minutes the way I thought and felt about these deeply emotional moments was transformed, leaving me feeling like a weight had been lifted. The benefits have been lasting in the weeks since working with Rose as I have continued to feel a changed, more positive perspective about long-standing triggers that I can only attribute IEMT.

Alexa Young, CA

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