The world is full of addictions as, sexual, drugs, alcohol, or cocaine addictions. Most common along the love addictions are the ones we use to call it attachments, kind of attachment to our children, to our parents, lovers or even to our work.
In general addictions or attachments, spring from the same source which are The Childhood Traumas that block wealthy and abundance to flow easily into our lives.
Researchers at the University of Texas found that nearly half of the maltreated children had either a diagnosable drug problem, or depression, or even both.
The ACE Study (Adverse Childhood Experiences) resulting, childhood experiences, both positive and negative, have a tremendous impact on future violence victimization and perpetration, also on the lifelong health and opportunity. They consider such early experiences as an important public health issue.
Psychologists’ supports that they have found the therapy on how to get deep inside of our subconscious and clean the layers that block them to reach and heal the old traumas nailed in our deepest memories.
ACEs Study verified that child abuse and neglect can be prevented. The Essentials for Childhood Framework proposes strategies communities can consider promoting relationships and environments that help children grow up to be healthy and productive citizens so that they, in turn, can build stronger and safer families and communities for their children. “If we want our children to reach their full potential, we should ensure them a safe, stable, nurturing relationships and environments.” the author says.
All individuals with Trauma History have a difficult time connecting and maintaining a healthy relationship with other people.
The best way to recover from trauma, to get rid of it and to start living a healthy life is to reconnect with others, although it takes a specific type of relationship certainly helps the healing process.
Kirk Johnson, a trauma therapist, is a motivator on reclaiming the life and engaging with the present. He knows that relief is possible and he believes that we all have the courage to reach out something better. He is available to guide everyone who want to walk toward deep, lasting healing.
Call Kirk Johnson at 303.910.0800 for a free, 15-minute phone consultation to discuss trauma therapy and his practice or visit his website South Platte Counseling: