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THE INTERSECTIONALITY OF TRAUMA AND GRIEF: THE GIFTS OF EMDR | 66843
Journal of Palliative Care & Medicine
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Research indicates complex trauma is an increasing public health concern and involves threats to personal safety; selfidentity
and connection to the wider community. Despite not meeting the full criteria for PTSD, this category of trauma
appears to be the most debilitating and results in secondary complications that include interpersonal violence, drug use,
depression, and anxiety (Courtois & Ford, 2013; Park, Currier, Harris, & Slattery, 2017). Further, some argue the DSM-5’s
definition of trauma is too narrow and does not account for other debilitating events such as major losses, including life-limiting
illness and grief that result in clinically significant symptoms (Briere, 2013). The impact of trauma on our living and our dying
is undeniable. Losing a loved one to death is one of the most painful experiences of being human. Grief, considered the
normal response to bereavement, is associated with potential long-term physical and psychological sequelae such as increased
mortality, cardiac disease, depression, and substance use. Complicated grief has been linked to brain abnormalities that impact
functioning of the limbic system, autobiographical memory, and cognitive processing (Shear, 2015). Given these findings,
therapies that focus on cognitive restructuring may be ineffective in reducing distress. Eye Movement Desensitization and
Reprocessing (EMDR), has been used extensively to treat individuals with PTSD (Van der Kolk, 2015). Emerging research
suggests that EMDR is an effective intervention for complex trauma, grief, chronic pain, and substance use disorders (Abel &
O’Brien, 2013). The focus of the workshop is to present research on the intersectionality of trauma and grief and their impact
on brain development and function; introduce EMDR and discuss implications for use with hospice patients, families and
the bereaved. An experiential segment will guide participants through EMDR exercises followed by small group discussion.
Kennedy is currently an assistant professor in the Community and Trauma Counseling Program at Philadelphia University. She has served in many capacities as an administrator, clinical therapist and supervisor, and hospice chaplain. She has served as Director of the Life Center at Hospice of the Chesapeake, which provides support services and programs for hospice patients and families, and bereavement and trauma counseling to adults, teens and children. Dr. Kennedy began her career as a case manager in the HIV/AIDS epidemic. She holds a Bachelor’s and a Master’s degree from the University of Iowa, a Master of Divinity from Harvard University, and a Ph.D. from Loyola University Maryland. She is a Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC) in Pennsylvania, and an ordained minister in the United Church of Christ denomination. Her specialty areas include grief and bereavement, life-limiting illness, trauma, spiritual alienation, gender identity, sexual orientation, and support to the LGBTQ+ community.