Virtual Reality (VR)
Experience Change Virtually
Virtual Reality is validated with 25 years of scientific research. It has shown to be more effective than other imaginative techniques. As a modality (Opris et. al., 2012; Meyerbroker et. al., 2010; Parons et. al., 2008; Emmelkamp et. al., 2002).
Several studies show VR can promote a sense of presence and trigger bodily responses similar to in vivo exposure (Morina, N. et. al.) These responses in real time help the therapist work through them with the client in sessions without the need for the client to be placed in or exposed to an actual, high-risk scenario.
Results may vary from case to case, depending on what the client is working on. Number and length of sessions will also vary. One major benefit from using this type of therapy is that the client never has to leave the therapy office to be exposed to whatever stimuli is causing distress (Maldonado, 2002).
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