Help for traumatized people

Dr. Omar Dakik is a doctor in Bocholt. In his practice, the general practitioner and psychotherapist treats, inter alia, people from different countries, suffering from the consequences of war and flight. Orbis interviewed him. Dakik, please describe briefly your career as a physician before you came to Bocholt. Dakik: I completed my medical studies in the former Soviet Union. I have continued with further education as a general practitioner and psychotherapist in Germany. Since 2004 I am working as a general practitioner in the fields of general medicine and psychotherapy in Bocholt. Orbis: How can people cope with the consequences of war and rape, which can be seen in the form of nightmares? Dakik: Through psychotherapy you get to know patients who want to process traumas or war experiences. How to handle these can not be answered in general. The most important issue in managing the issues is the trusted doctor-patient contact. Traumatic stress is associated with a variety of emotions. These emotions burden the traumatized patient. The goal of a therapy is to decouple this emotional burden from the memory of what happened or lived through. To achieve this, hypnosis is very well suited. I successfully perform hypnosis treatments with some of my patients. Orbis: Among other things, her practice has a state-of-the-art device that measures patients' stress levels. Which patients are treated with it? Do the health insurance companies cover the costs? Dakik: In my practice, I use an HRV device, among other things. This serves to measure heart rate variability. I use it preventively - for prophylaxis or prevention and also for unclear discomfort. It records stress levels and their health effects. This scientifically recognized method is precise and meaningful. The analysis provides the patient with information about the stress level, biological age, energy reserves, his psycho-emotional profile and the overall energy level. The HRV system uses 300 heartbeats to analyze how variable the heart is acting in order to absorb and optimally regulate stress. It objectively reflects the stress situation of the organism, which can be the trigger as well as the symptom of serious health disorders. Based on the measurements, the system creates an individual sound regulation to compensate for stress-related imbalances. It also offers an individual respiratory rate exercise. This helps in just five minutes, to find their own natural breathing rhythm and thus at the same time noticeably reduce the stress level. The application of the HRV device is completely taken over by the private funds. The statutory funds do not pay the costs. Dakik, you master very well not only Farsi (Dari) as mother tongue, but also German, English and Russian. Dakik: In my practice, my staff and I speak several languages. An agreement in German, Russian, English, Farsi, Dari, Spanish or Polish is possible. We are a multi-cultural team, and like us, our patients are multicultural.Orbis: Do the different cultural backgrounds of your patients play a role? Dakik: The knowledge of the multicultural background of patients is beneficial for the doctor and his team. Each patient expresses himself differently, perceives his feelings differently. Every culture differs and thus also the expression of the complaints. The expectation of the patient to the doctor is different. With a knowledge of the cultural background one understands the affected patients better and can thus avoid possible conflicts. [...]

European youth camp starts on Sunday

Bocholt (EUBOH). The European youth camp Bocholt starts on Sunday, 14. July 2019, with 29 teens and 10 tutors. Cooperation partner this year is the LWL TextilWerk Bocholt with the project "That's the sound of Europe - Sounds of Bocholt!". The textile factory is currently showing the exhibition "Sounds of Changes". Background is the currently popular with young people "noise hunting", a kind of sound city rally, which they can do with the Smartphone.Das fiber textile Bocholt would like the started there EU project "Sounds of Changes" to the participation of young people from various European Supplement countries. "We hope for an even greater variety of sounds, as young people often perceive sounds differently," say the organizers of the European Youth Camps.Supporting more than 22.000 EuroThe participants in the European Youth Camp come from Bocholt (Germany), Bocholt (Belgium) , Aurillac and Arpajon-sur-Cère (France), Rossendale (United Kingdom), Akmene (Lithuania) and the neighboring Netherlands. There are also young refugees from Bocholt. Venue for the one-week youth camp of 14. until the 20. July 2019 is the Europa House Bocholt. The European program "ERASMUS + YOUTH IN ACTION" promotes this youth encounter with 22.000 Euro. "Noise Hunt in Bocholt" In addition to the "Noise Hunt", participants in this project should also get an insight into the museum process and the archiving of everyday things. They also have a homework assignment to look at in their home countries, how diverse Europe can sound. Therefore, they bring three sounds with them and supplement this collection with further sounds from Bocholt. The tasks for the adolescents are carried out in mixed national groups. The camp language is English. The camp is supported by the Europe direct Information Center Bocholt, the EWIBO and the YOUNG UNI in Bocholt. Fun on the sounding EuropeIn addition to the recording and cutting tasks, the young Europeans learn how to build a team in the climbing garden, in the "BAHIA" bathing island or around the Europa-Haus Bocholt know. "With this project, we not only want to bring young Europeans together through a common task, but also network the cultural organizations, institutions and cities involved," Bocholt 's partnership commissioner Petra Taubach is pleased to note.Media representatives are accompanying the European youth camps - especially for the final presentation on Friday, 19. July 2019, 14: 30 watch, fiber optic textile factory Bocholt, throttle room, industrial street 5, 46395 Bocholt - welcome. Inquiries to Petra Taubach, Tel. 02871 / 2522-22 or [...]