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This summer in downtown New York City, Spalding will be offering The Songwrights Apothecary Lab’s inaugural in-person pop-up experience. “It’s going to be a physicalized space of the apothecary for gathering and witnessing how these conversations unfold and how the creation emerges,” she explains. “I want it to be nourishing to the place where it pops up, and to really be in dialogue with people in that location.” In addition to a “badass curation of artists,” it will also feature tactile “song objects,” including a chime, a cup, and an incense holder, to “engage and reflect with.” For Norris, The Songwrights Apothecary Lab’s ability to bring people together both near and far is ripe with possibilities. “It’s creating a community of investigators, of listeners, of beings that are really intentional about about not having music in isolation,” she explains. “I’m excited this sharing of wisdom and knowledge because once we kind of build that critical mass, with more and more people that are in these dialogues, we sharpen each other. We grow and start making pathways to the roads of the places we’re trying to go.”
A few months before the world turned upside down, I decided to get my life in order. I waited nervously outside the Union Square office of psychotherapist Gillian O’Shea Brown, LCSW and author of the book Healing Complex Posttraumatic Stress Disorder: A Clinician’s Guide. I was about to begin EMDR therapy (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing). I was both excited and terrified. I had read about the process, which sounded akin to hypnosis, and I imagined myself having to wear a robotic headset with flashing lights. I had a friend who received the treatment and found incredible peace from her sessions—I knew the experience would be emotionally intense but also that it could be helpful. I was scared and skeptical, but also ready to go deeper into my psyche.
In 1987, psychologist Francine Shapiro, Ph.D., noticed that moving her eyes from side to side while contemplating difficult thoughts improved her mood. Intrigued, she went on to research and develop EMDR. Shapiro suggests there are approximately 10 or 20 unprocessed memories responsible for most of the pain in our lives. The efficacy of EMDR therapy in the treatment of PTSD has since been well established, as evidenced by the results of over 30 positive randomized controlled studies over the past three decades. Such findings led the World Health Organization to state in 2013 that Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (TF-CBT) and EMDR are the only psychotherapy modalities recommended in the treatment of those diagnosed with PTSD.For Spalding, The Songwrights Apothecary Lab is all about the journey, not the destination. “It’s a space that is emergent, ongoing, and doesn’t present itself as being done or a solution,” she says. “It’s the first iteration, and iteration is the word, because like I keep saying, it’s a process.” But along the way, it will help you find the antidote. “If one of my friends is ill, I’d like to play a certain song and he will be cured,” John Coltrane once said. To which Spalding and the rest of her Songwrights Apothecary Lab collaborators say, “Us too.”
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