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The Changing Landscape — The Milton and Elizabeth Erickson Museum

Its History and Transformation

 

Contributions by Roxanna Erickson-Klein, Marnie McGann, and Jeff Zeig

 

A Call for Donations:

            Milton Erickson is known for his ability to promote change and to transform limitations in adaptive ways. The Erickson Foundation and Erickson family members are subscribing to his approach with the recent changes at The Milton and Elizabeth Erickson Museum.

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Hello all, Jeff Zeig is currently gathering information for a biography on Milton Erickson he will be writing in the near future. Are you a former patient, colleague, or friend who has had a personal experience with Dr. Erickson you are willing to share? If so, please fill out this form and be sure to include your contact information. (Former patients can remain anonymous.) It would also be helpful if you included a brief summary of your experience to help Dr. Zeig determine what experiences would be relevant to the book. Thank you and we hope to hear from you.

Name Email* Brief SummaryPlease share your experience with Milton H. EricksonCommentsThis field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged. jQuery(document).bind('gform_post_render', function(event, formId, currentPage){if(formId == 8) {} } );jQuery(document).bind('gform_post_conditional_logic', function(event, formId, fields, isInit){} ); jQuery(document).ready(function(){jQuery(document).trigger('gform_post_render', [8, 1]) } );

Jun 12

Whitaker

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE:                             

CONTACT: Chuck Lakin

                                                                                    (602) 956-6196

marnie@erickson-foundation.org

PROCESS, PRACTICE, AND MAGIC – CONTINUING THE EXPERIENTIAL APPROACH OF CARL WHITAKER EXPLORES AND CONTRASTS TODAY’S “EMPIRE OF OVERREGULATION” IN THE FIELD OF PSYCHOTHERAPY TO A WHITAKER PARADIGM.

As a case for re-humanizing family therapy, as opposed to numbly accepting its soulless “medicalization” in the name of safety and profitability, author David Keith scrutinizes an interview conducted more than 35 years ago by Carl Whitaker and highlights why Whitaker’s unconventional ways worked. Bravely challenging the status quo, Keith rallies for renewed freedom of language and developing a therapeutic Self, and explains how spending time with a “Crazyman” can be good for all concerned.

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