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Issue: 
Publication Date: 
March, 2017
Page Count: 
12
Starting Page: 
165
Brief Summary: 

This article addresses the underlying influence of birth trauma of the physical and emotional well-being of the baby, which may have lifelong consequences.

Abstract: 

This article is based on a talk given at Annual Congress of the International Society for Pre and Perinatal Psychology and Medicine, Maastricht, the Netherlands, November 2014. It has been published (in German) in the congress booklet titled Schwangerschaft und Geburt prägen das Leben. The article addresses the underlying influence of birth trauma on the physical and emotional well-being of the baby, which may have lifelong consequences.

References: 

Castro, J. (2014, June 5). Why can’t people remember being a baby? Retrieved from: www.livescience.com/45731-can-people-remember-birth.html

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Haines, S. (2016). Trauma is really strange. London: Singing Dragon.

Janus, L. (2001). The enduring effects of prenatal experience. Heidelberg: Mattes Verlag.

Levine, P., & Kline, M. (2007). Trauma through a child’s eyes: Awakening the ordinary miracle of healing. Berkeley, CA: North Atlantic Books.

Miller, A. (1984). Thou shalt not be aware. New York: Farrar, Straus & Giroux.

Murray, L. (2014). The psychology of babies: How relationships support development from birth to two. London: Constable & Robinson Ltd.

Pearce, J. C. (2007). The death of religion and the rebirth of spirit. VT: Parker Street Press.

Sills, F. (2004) Craniosacral biodynamics, Vol. 2: The primal midline and the organization of the body. Berkley, California: North Atlantic Books. Terry, K. (2010). Retrieved from: www.livescience.com/45731-can-people-remember-birth.html

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