The Try

(Trauma Release Model)

When you have experienced a traumatic event, even though the crisis is over you may still be experiencing, or may experience later, some strong emotional or physical reactions. It is very common, and in fact quite normal, for people to experience reactions to a particularly horrible and terrifying experience.  Sometimes these reactions appear immediately after the traumatic event, a few hours, a few days later or even weeks or months may pass before the reactions appear.

The signs and symptoms of a stress reaction may last a few days, a few weeks or a few months and occasionally longer. This may be dependent on the severity of the traumatic event and the support a person has from others. A traumatic event can be so painful that people can need the assistance of a professional.



A deeply distressing or disturbing experience.


Allow or enable to escape from confinement; set free.



To join’ or ‘to yoke’
or ‘to unite’.

Trauma disconnects us from our true self. It affects us:


The presence of somatic symptoms essentially means that the individual is feeling physical effects or problems. These can be chronic and unexplained, which calls for treatment of the symptoms. Items that one could potentially complain of include (but are not limited to) nausea, palpitations, body aches, and tremors.

Physical Pain

Your muscles tense up to protect themselves from injury when you're stressed. They tend to release again once you relax, but if you're constantly under stress, your muscles may not get the chance to relax. Tight muscles cause headaches, back and shoulder pain, and body aches.


Chronic pain is also often accompanied by feelings of hopelessness, depression, and anxiety. Many people are familiar with the fact that emotional stress can lead to stomach aches, IBS, and headaches, but might not know that it can also cause other physical complaints and even chronic pain.


A form of stress that occurs because of how events in one’s external or internal environment are perceived, resulting in the psychological experience of distress and anxiety (Lazarus & Folkman, 1984). Mental stress is often accompanied by physiological responses (Cacioppo, 1994). 

The TRY Model is unique and tailored to address all the four quadrants affected in trauma.

Click the link below to book for one of our TRY online courses
or call our rooms to set up an individual consultation.

3 Processes

TRY Modalities

Click on each of the tab below to read more about each modality. They will prove to be tools that you will use all your life. 

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