Maggie Phillips, Ph.D
Maggie Phillips, Ph.D., lives and works as a licensed clinical psychologist in the Oakland Hills above the San Francisco Bay. As the author of four books and numerous papers, chapters, and articles on trauma, dissociation, pain, ego-state therapy, hypnosis, and mind-body healing, she specializes in the treatment of traumatic stress, dissociative, and pain disorders. She is a Fellow of the American Society of Clinical Hypnosis and co-recipient of its Crasilneck award for the best writing in the field of hypnosis. Maggie is also a Fellow of the International Society for the Study of Trauma and Dissociation, and co-recipient of its Cornelia Wilbur award for contributions to the study and treatment of dissociation. She has taught at major conferences and presented invited addresses and workshops on Somatic Experiencing®, trauma, hypnosis, Ego-State Therapy, EMDR, behavioral medicine, and Energy Psychology in the U.S., the UK, Canada, Europe, South Africa, Australia, Scandinavia, Hong Kong, China, Malaysia, and Japan. Her most recent best-selling books, Freedom From Pain (co-authored with Peter Levine) and Reversing Chronic Pain: A 10-Point All-Natural Program, were released in 2012 and 2007.
She is creator of a companion online pain self-help program and a pain CD coaching program available at www.reversingchronicpain.com. Maggie is also creator and host of a popular monthly teleseminar/webinar and newsletter series (www.maggiephillipsphd.com), which has featured several e-courses co-presented with Peter Levine, including an audio series on Somatic Approaches to Treating Pain and Trauma, which provided the genesis for their joint book, Freedom From Pain. Maggie has also released two e-books on Ego-State Therapy (co-authored with Claire Frederick, MD): Empowering the Self through Ego-State Therapy, and Ego-State Therapy in Mindbody Healing. She has also recorded two pain CD programs, “Hypnosis: The Pain Solution” and “Hypnosis: The Headache Solution” distributed
Recent studies have shown that a high percentage of all chronic pain patients also struggle with traumatic stress. Findings also demonstrate that individuals who suffer from posttraumatic stress disorder are at much higher risk for developing chronic pain. The Complex Relationship Between Trauma...Read
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