The C. G. Jung Institute of New York Open House is Wednesday, October 13, 2021 at 7:00PM.
Join us online for an opportunity to speak with members of our analytic community – the Faculty and Board of the Institute and candidates – who will discuss such questions as:
- What is the training program about?
- Why Jung? What is unique about Jung’s work?
- What are the strengths of the Institute and its training program?
- What are some of the rewards and challenges of Jungian training?
- What is meaningful and exciting about practicing as a Jungian analyst?
The training program of the C.G. Jung Institute of New York is designed for individuals who wish to learn how to analyze the psyche from a Jungian perspective. This includes early career and advanced clinicians looking to expand the scope of their psychotherapy practice in a deeper and broader way, as well as for non-clinicians seeking to enter the profession from various backgrounds. To view admissions requirements go to the Admissions page.
If you are not able to attend and would like additional information about our training program, please e-mail Laurie Schapira, the Coordinator of Admissions, Director of IJCP program, at email@example.com
The C. G. Jung Institute of New York is pleased to announce that it has begun a new program designed to prepare potential Institute students for application to their psychoanalytic training program.
Introduction to Jungian Clinical Process is a two-semester program designed to prepare individuals without mental health credentials, who wish to apply to the psychoanalytic training program of the C.G. Jung Institute of New York as non-matriculated students. To enroll in the IJCP, the individual must have a master’s degree in any field and at least 25 hours of psychoanalysis with an IAAP certified Jungian Analyst.
The program consists of four courses, two courses in each semester. The 1¼ – hour classes are scheduled one evening a week for 10 weeks. The courses provide an interface between mainstream psychological and psychoanalytic concepts and the Jungian perspective.
- Basic Jungian Concepts
- Psychological Development
- Principles of the Therapeutic Relationship
These courses are pre-requisite in order to apply to the Non-Matriculated track at the Institute. Please see the Admissions page of the website at junginstitute.org for further information about and requirements to apply to the Non-Matriculated track of the psychoanalytic training program.
If you are interested in applying to the Introduction to Jungian Clinical Process, please contact Laurie Schapira by email at firstname.lastname@example.org for pre-approval to enroll. Space is limited. Please apply by July 15.
Completion of the program does not guarantee acceptance into the Institute’s psychoanalytic training program and does not confer the right to call oneself a Jungian therapist or psychoanalyst. Students will be required to sign a waiver prior to beginning classes.
On April 14, 2019, the C. G. Jung Institute of New York hosted 25 students from the People’s Republic of China led by their professor Gao Lan Shen. Jungian Analyst, Beth Darlington, organized the event. In the morning, Dr. Darlington guided the group to the Kristine Mann Library where they were greeted by the librarian Lorna Peachin and to the Archive for Research in Archetypal Symbolism (ARAS) for a tour by curator Ami Ronnberg. In the afternoon, the group watched a film called Women in China: Up Against the Wall, by Jungian Analyst Laurie Schapira. And Gary Trosclair, president of the New York Association for Analytic Psychology (NYAAP) and jazz musician, presented a paper on the Dionysian Foundations of Jazz. Analysts-in-Training, studying Sand Tray with Ilona Melker, joined the group to hear Dr. Shen discuss her experience of working with the victims of the 2008 earthquake in Szechuan.
PAST EVENT – March, 2016
The C. G. Jung Center of New York
28 East 39th Street
New York, NY
Faculty member Gary Trosclair’s new book, I’m Working On It In Therapy: How To Get The Most Out Of Psychotherapy, was released by Skyhorse Publishing on June 9th 2015. Using case examples, stories from mythology and literature, research, and New Yorker cartoons, he explains ten tools that clients can use to make their time in psychodynamic therapy as effective as possible.
Former Director of Training at the C.G. Jung Institute of New York, Gary Trosclair, DMA, LCSW, has taught and practiced psychotherapy in New York City and Westchester County, New York for twenty-five years. Through his blogging for Huffington Post and public speaking, he brings psychological theory and research down to earth for those seek to use it to achieve positive change in their lives.
I’m Working On It In Therapy is available at Barnes and Noble, Amazon, iBooks, and IndieBound.