Psychodrama is for helping people become more creative in day to day living, in their work, relationships and other interests.

It involves improvisational dramatic action. This name was given by J L Moreno to the method he developed over years.
The script is written moment by moment out of the concerns of an individual or group.
Group members take active part in one anothers' dramas so that they bring it as close to life as possible.
In this way group members may resolve old issues, practise new behaviours and ways of thinking and
test their impact on others rather than doing so in the actual work or life situation.
Plans and consequences can be examined and new informed decisions made.
The method has applications in many different areas in which people are learning, developing and relating to others,
in training, education, healing, therapy, spiritual life, business, performing arts and in organisations.
Practitioners integrate all levels of a human being: their thinking, their intellect, their imagination, their feelings and
their actions in their social context. In this way, learning is able to be applied directly in actual living situations
at work, outside the home, in other organizations and in close relationships.
This approach to human development provides a powerful way of conceptualising connections and mobilising creativity
in all manner of relationships and in groups formed for all purposes.
This way of thinking and the techniques are readily integrated into interesting and fruitful work with individuals, relationships and groups.

In Australia and in Aotearoa New Zealand, people trained in this method are certificated as
Sociodramatists, Psychodramatists, Role-trainers or Sociometrists
by the Australian and Aotearoa New Zealand Psychodrama Association, Inc., which
has established rigorous standards and accredited training throughout these countries.
This AANZPA web site has much further information about psychodrama and its world wide connections.