Registration is closed, the workshop is full.
August 2 – 3
3006 Blake St.
Corinth TX 76210
Thursday August 2, 7:00 PM – 9:30 PM
Friday August 3, 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Lunch: On you own. There are many fast food restaurants within 2 miles of the workshop.
Closest airport: DFW
Transportation: Uber and Lift are available from DFW (on your own)
Cost: $50, includes syllabus
A love offering will also be taken
To register click “Add to Cart” below, then enter the number of people you are paying for:
Brokenness, Introduction and Overview
Synopsis: Brokenness is a common, near universal condition with supporting evidence in its prominence in the biblical story, and in corroborating findings in mental health and even Harvard Medical School. It is at the root of moderate to severe struggles including most mental disorders. It is at the center of the battle over a person’s identity in Christ, which is the key factor in our emotional and spiritual health and is the ultimate focus of spiritual warfare. Brokenness hasn’t been understood by the Church due to an unfortunate, negative repercussion of a widely accepted viewpoint on original sin and the depravity of man. But it is at the center of the work of the cross, and healing brokenness is something God intends for his people to understand and do.
- Why can’t these four people find effective help?
- What is brokenness?
- Brokenness in daily life (this is common).
- Emotional vs. intellectual maturity in parts and why that is important.
- Why people don’t recognize it when their parts are active.
- How brokenness reverses your true identity in Christ.
- The link between mental disorders and broken parts.
- Why hasn’t this been recognized by the Church?
- Case Study: Overcoming addiction.
Going Deeper – Following the biblical Story
Synopsis: There is more to brokenness than fracturing. We must understand both its spiritual and human roots, along with how people break, if it is to be healed completely. Brokenness begins outside of stress or trauma, being rooted in ancestral iniquity. Inheritances of ancestral iniquity are an act of God, not solely a consequence of sin, that are intended to be an intervention causing generations to turn back to God for healing. Ancestral iniquity and its accompanying power demon are at the root of dissociation and life-long spiritual warfare, most of which is unseen. This is the beginning point of healing. We then dive into the dynamics of dissociation, how parts continue to break after their primary dissociation and sometimes assume modified roles. Finally, we clear up some misconceptions that cause people to misidentify demons as parts.
- The beginning point of brokenness.
- The power demon and the distribution of its legal ground.
- The anatomy of a broken soul.
- The importance of the para-self.
- How dissociated parts dissociate, assume new roles, and affect healing.
- Identifying false parts and falsified identities in true parts.
- Case Studies:
- The Para-self: “I run the church, I deliver the sermons, but I don’t know Jesus.”
- Changing the gender of a part, restoring a woman’s femininity.
Rethinking Spiritual Authority
Synopsis: Christian culture has traditionally viewed spiritual authority as an aspect of spiritual warfare. This is largely due to a pre-resurrection focus on the demonic. However, authority has many dimensions to it beyond engaging in battle. The (overwhelmingly) most effective use of spiritual authority in a healing ministry is not in battle. (Jesus never said your path to healing has to go through Satan.) An understanding of how Jesus positioned spiritual authority during his ministry and then repositioned it at the resurrection means that we don’t have to accept Satan’s invitation to fight. This module will deal with how to use spiritual authority to position love as the most powerful attribute of God in the ministry process. We will also discuss strongholds that are specific to the broken soul, how to recognize them, and how they affect people.
- Walking in victory vs. continuing the fight.
- A blueprint of strongholds in the broken soul.
- Little-known strongholds of the broken soul.
- How to neutralize a demon’s power without speaking to it.
- Exercising peaceful spiritual authority in ministry to a broken soul.
- Case Studies:
- “I own her” – A blocking SRA demon.
- A divine romance – repositioning the battle.
Providing the ministry
Synopsis: The restoration of the soul uses commonly understood healing tools to effect uncommon levels of change. We will deal with multiple methods of finding parts in people with varying abilities to engage in ministry. Then, we will cover how parts are restored to their full adult identity so that they merge to the core personality at the same age and maturity level as the core personality. Finally, we will explain how an integrated soul strengthens and how to know when a ministry is finished.
- Healing tools.
- Preparation for ministry.
- Ministering to parts.
- The role of spiritual gifts and the intervention of God in the healing process.
- When is ministry finished?
- Case study: From “hopeless” faith to perseverance in Christ.
Satanic Ritual Abuse (SRA) Ministry
Synopsis: You cannot do this ministry long without running into SRA. The greatest enemy of SRA ministry is deception. Done wrongly, SRA ministry will compound bondage while you and the recipient think you are healing. Strategies that focus on the abuse tend to become entangled in warfare and deception. We will deal with an identity-focused SRA strategy that is fully aware of the complex supernatural issues and the levels of deception involved in SRA ministry.
- Controversies around SRA.
- Recognizing symptoms of SRA.
- Forms of SRA.
- Ministering to SRA.
- The dynamics of dissociative amnesia.
- The role of pain in occult strongholds.
- Supernatural issues and deceptions.
- Healing without reprocessing memories.
- Recognizing false memories.
- Ministering to a person’s spirit.
- How to keep SRA ministry simple, clear, and on track.
- Case Studies:
- From deliverance to identity restoration, the story of a woman who was told she should never leave the mental hospital.
- The slippery slope of focusing on darkness.