NeuroAffective Relational Model (NARM)

NeuroAffective Relational Model, also known as NARM, is a therapeutic approach that follows a specific model (based on both traditional psychotherapy and somatic approaches) for trauma. NARM does this by working with the attachment patterns that cause life-long psychobiological symptoms and interpersonal difficulties. These early, unconscious patterns of disconnection can have an impact on our identity, emotions, physiology, behavior and relationships. NARM is a non-regressive model of therapy that emphasizes helping clients establish connection to the parts of self that are organized, coherent and functional. It helps bring into awareness and organization the parts of self that are disorganized and dysfunctional without making the regressed, dysfunctional elements the primary theme of the therapy. Think this approach might be right for you? Reach out to one  of TherapyDen’s NARM specialists today. 

Meet the specialists

The NeuroAffective Relational Model(NARM) is an advanced clinical training for mental health professionals who work with complex trauma. NARM is a cutting-edge model for addressing attachment, relational and developmental trauma, by working with the attachment patterns that cause life-long psychobiological symptoms and interpersonal difficulties (https://narmtraining.com/).

— Sladja Redner, Psychotherapist in Austin, TX
 

In 2020, I completed NARM Therapist training and began training at the NARM Master's Level. I am also the host of their podcast: Transforming Trauma.

— Sarah Buino, Social Worker in Chicago, IL

My specialty is using NARM to treat complex and developmental trauma and other psychological conditions, including depression, trauma, anxiety, relationship issues, family conflict, and addiction. NARM is a relational model focusing on using curiosity, compassion, and consent for our clients. NARM is informed by principles from attachment theory that go beyond symptom reduction, seeing every human being moving toward a deeper connection to themselves and others.

— Claude Cayemitte, Licensed Clinical Social Worker in Boca Raton, FL

In 2020, I completed NARM Therapist training and began training at the NARM Master's Level. I am also the host of their podcast: Transforming Trauma.

— Sarah Buino, Social Worker in Chicago, IL
 

I am a Certified NeuroAffective Relational Model(tm) Therapist. I have completed training through level 2 and am a member of the Inner Circle. NARM is a cutting-edge model for working with attachment, relational and developmental trauma, by helping people start to connect with what they really want and see more clearly relational patterns that can cause life-long struggle if not addressed.

— Jennifer DiGennaro, Licensed Professional Counselor in Grand Rapids, MI

My specialty is using NARM to treat complex and developmental trauma and other psychological conditions, including depression, trauma, anxiety, relationship issues, family conflict, and addiction. NARM is a relational model focusing on using curiosity, compassion, and consent for our clients. NARM is informed by principles from attachment theory that go beyond symptom reduction, seeing every human being moving toward a deeper connection to themselves and others.

— Claude Cayemitte, Licensed Clinical Social Worker in Boca Raton, FL
 

The NeuroAffective Relational Model(NARM) is an advanced clinical training for mental health professionals who work with complex trauma. NARM is a cutting-edge model for addressing attachment, relational and developmental trauma, by working with the attachment patterns that cause life-long psychobiological symptoms and interpersonal difficulties (https://narmtraining.com/).

— Sladja Redner, Psychotherapist in Austin, TX
 

My specialty is using NARM to treat complex and developmental trauma and other psychological conditions, including depression, trauma, anxiety, relationship issues, family conflict, and addiction. NARM is a relational model focusing on using curiosity, compassion, and consent for our clients. NARM is informed by principles from attachment theory that go beyond symptom reduction, seeing every human being moving toward a deeper connection to themselves and others.

— Claude Cayemitte, Licensed Clinical Social Worker in Boca Raton, FL

I have been training for NARM and believe in the healing power of it. NARM is a treatment for developmental and complex trauma. The reasons why I love NARM is that is is non-regressive, works in the moment, and does not pathologize. What is developmental and complex trauma? Developmental trauma stems from environmental fails while we were growing up and that our needs were not being met. Complex Trauma is repetitive traumatic events in a context of a relationship.

— Joshua Davis, Licensed Mental Health Counselor in Fort Lauderdale, FL