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Reclaiming Your Life: A Step-by-Step Guide to Using Regression Therapy Overcome Effects Childhood Abuse

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 9, 2005

    TRUE HEALING WILL TAKE PLACE WITH THIS BOOK

    As a Licensed Professional Counselor and a child abuse and emotional incest survivor, I can't say enough good things about this book. This is absolutely the essential missing piece in many therapies. Traditional talk therapy can take you far, but the contents of this book will bring you to true and lasting healing. Be prepared to dig deep inside and finally feel all those feelings that have haunted you since childhood. While this can be a very painful process, personal freedom and real joy are at the end of this special journey. I used this book in my own healing and recommend it to all of my clients. This book works best when you have someone to help emotionally support you while going through the process. When you are ready to really heal your childhood trauma, buy THIS book. Have courage while traveling on your journey. The REAL you, free, happy, and at peace with the story of your life, awaits you. I wish you the best of luck, gentle reader.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 29, 2003

    Treamendously Insightful

    Jean Jenson states with absolute clarity what happens to survivors of childhhod abuse. Her insight has lifted many layers of the veil keeping me from myself. After ten years of therapy and many struggles with personal relationships, I feel I have now found some of the missing puzzle pieces. I did not understand my own behavior at all--I felt out of control. Now, I have found a way out of the daily struggle.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 8, 2003

    saved my life

    All I can say is try it. Read the book. Do the process. After years of different types of therapy THIS ONE WORKED. You don;t need a therapist to try it. It is not easy, but it works.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 15, 2000

    Read It With An Open Mind

    Of all the 'recovery' books I have read, this one ranks at the top of my list for being the most helpful in understanding why my head and my body grew up but my emotions did not. Jenson explodes the idea of the 'inner child' and discusses instead the idea of the child consciousness - how the trauma of abuse arrests emotional development. Clinicians are well advised to consider Jenson's ideas. She has put into words the process I experienced as I healed my incest wounds. Whether we acknowledge it or not, child abuse is rampant in our society.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 27, 2000

    exercise caution-has the potential to trap reader in Peter Pan Syndrome.

    A poorly written account of an otherwise fascinating concept. Although seemingly intelligent and well meaning, author Jean Jenson does herself and her clients a dis-service by reducing many of life's most influential and important choices to infantile unconscious impulses. In the age of the mythical false memory monster where survivors of childhood abuse clearly need a therapist who is willing to place stock in their own creative abilities, the usefulness of this book is questionable. Unconditional positive regard for clients is clearly lacking; Ms Jenson does a good job exploring what survivors of child abuse need to 'correct,' but she fails to explore the many creative resources that frequently accompany these dyfunctional behaviors. Thus, this book is likely to be upsetting to many surviors of childhood abuse.

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