ASK KT: Exploring Psychological Imprints of the Birth Journey with Karlton Terry

This series is for practitioners and will provide 12 unique presentations that will share vital information regarding the psychological and emotional consequences from the various pre & perinatal stages that all human beings experience. You can register for the series or select individual lectures. Anyone who completes the series will possess a foundational understanding of the pre and perinatal sciences.

Regarding the Perinatal experience, we examine all the stages from the baby’s point of view, and also reflect upon the relevance of these stages in the context of the lives of our clients, and also, just as important, in our own lives. Their validity and usefulness as a primer for those in the baby treatment field are unmatched. William Emerson and Franklin Sills pioneered the stages of birth according to the somatic relationships between the baby’s cranium and the maternal pelvis, and the accompanying psychological themes. The related emotional and psychological components that accompany physiological themes have formed the primary foundation of Pre and Perinatal consciousness, and P & P psychology, as well as P & P therapy.

12 Lecture Topics in this order:

(1) Stage 2, (2) Stage 3, (3) Stage 4, (4) Stage 1 (5) Fallopian Tube, Hatching, & The Fall, (6) Implantation Journey, (7) Discovery, (8) Umbilical Affect, (9) Twin Loss, (10) C-section Issues, (11) IVF Issues, (12) Psychological Consequences of Obstetric Intervention

Click Here to Join Zoom ASK KT

Karlton Terry

Karlton is one of the world’s leading baby therapists and instructors. His courses are now being taught across Europe, Australia and the US where he supervises and continues to influence some of the preeminent baby therapists of this generation. Now he wants to share the gifts of Accurate Empathy, Baby Body Language, Somato-magnetism, and the Birth Mask Reveal (BMR) with practitioners and parents in the Americas. A “birth mask” is what we see in the face of a baby, especially a newborn, or in the features formed by birth that are still apparent in an adult face. It is always called a birth mask, no matter what the age, because the causative dynamics were compression and drag forces from birth. The mask-making outcome of cranial and facial molding, when properly and empathically studied, reveals a person’s birth story, and shines a bright light on how birth, such as any intense experience, shapes and molds one’s nature and character.

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