Integration of science and clinical knowledge for the purpose of relieving psychologically based dysfunction
A Winning Cup: http://awinningcup.weebly.com. Please donate to Ask Win by going to Payment Venmo Win1195 at https://venmo.com/. Win Kelly Charles' Books: https://www.amazon.com/Win-Kelly-Charles/e/B009VNJEKE/ref=dp_byline_cont_book_1. Win Kelly Charles' MONAT: https://wincharles.mymonat.com. On A Winning Cup today (Monday, November 29, 2021), Best-Selling Author, Win C welcomes Shari Foos. Shari is a licensed Marriage and Family Therapist who holds a Master of Arts in Clinical Psychology from Antioch University Los Angeles, and a Master of Science in Narrative Medicine from Columbia University. As a sought-after expert on the subjects of relationships and meaningful connection, Shari's writing and commentary have appeared in a range of online and print publications, including Real Simple, Huffington Post, Thrive, Shondaland, Women's Health, and Bustle. To learn more about Shari visit www.TheNarrativeMethod.org.
Clients with both an intellectual disability and mental health diagnosis are among the most vulnerable members of our society; however, these clients often face significant barriers with respect to accessing services for a number of complex reasons. Dr. Philip Grandia, C. Psych joins us for an in-depth discussion of working with clients with an intellectual disability in a mental health context. In this episode we cover: a general overview and description of intellectual disability (ID) including diagnostic criteriaimportant considerations around differential diagnosis in the context of IDmental illness in the context of ID including frequently observed patterns of comorbiditythe very special concern of trauma & exploitation of clients with IDhow anxiety and depression presents in clients with IDthe role and caveats around the use of medication in clients with IDassessing one's own competency to deliver psychotherapy to clients with IDaddressing issues of capacity and consent when initiating treatmentassessing safety effectively in clients with IDclinician perceptions of clients with ID that reflect a barrier to accessing servicesthe types of CBT interventions that can be effective and helpful in clients with IDrewarding aspects of working with this populationDr. Philip Grandia is a Clinical Psychologist at The Royal Ottawa Mental Health Centre. Following his first career as an infantry officer in the Canadian Armed Forces, Philip underwent his PhD in Clinical Psychology at the University of Ottawa. He completed his residency and supervised practice at The Royal and subsequently joined the hospital as staff. In addition to his clinical work, Philip is actively engaged in program evaluation initiatives and Psychology training. He currently works on The Royal's three dual diagnosis teams in the Community Mental Health Program.Have feedback or comments? Email the show: firstname.lastname@example.orgPlease note that while all emails are read, we are not able to reply to all messages that are sent. Emailing Thoughts on Record does not establish a clinician-patient relationship with the Ottawa Institute of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (OICBT). Moreover, we are not able to provide any comment or advice with respect to either general or specific clinical or personal situations. If you live in Ontario, Canada and wish to seek clinical services from the OICBT please visit www.ottawacbt.ca. If you are experiencing a mental health emergency, please contact your health care provider and/or proceed to the nearest emergency department. The following resources are also available: Canada Suicide Prevention Service: 1-833-456-4566 (24/7)National Suicide Prevention Lifeline (United States): 1-800-273-8255For a list of International Crisis Lines please visit: https://www.opencounseling.com/suicide-hotlines
Dr. Shemmassian is the Founder of Shemmassian Academic Consulting and one of the world's foremost experts on medical school admissions, college admissions, and graduate school admissions. For nearly 20 years, he and his team have helped thousands of students get into medical school and top colleges using his systematic and proprietary approach. Dr. Shemmassian received his B.S. in Human Development from Cornell University. Despite graduating with a 3.9 GPA as a pre med student, Dr. Shemmassian's interests in mental health led him to complete his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology at UCLA. Throughout his education and beyond, Dr. Shemmassian successfully guided students into top colleges, medical schools, and graduate programs, and has found his professional calling in helping others achieve their educational and career goals. Dr. Shemmassian's admissions expertise has been featured in various media outlets, including The Washington Post and Business Insider. Moreover, he has been invited to speak at Yale, Stanford, UC Berkeley, and other prestigious institutions about various aspects of the admissions process. Website https://www.shemmassianconsulting.com (https://www.shemmassianconsulting.com) Resources that may support you if you are looking at colleges: https://www.shemmassianconsulting.com/blog/extracurricular-activities (How to pursue extracurriculars the right way for college admissions) https://www.shemmassianconsulting.com/blog/how-to-get-into-medical-school (How to get into med school) https://www.shemmassianconsulting.com/blog/how-to-become-a-dentist (Everything you need to know to become a dentist) Resource Mentioned https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/How_to_Win_Friends_and_Influence_People (How to Win Friends and Influence People - Dale Carnegie) Show Sponsor The National Association for Primary Education speaks for young children and all who live and work with them. Find out more about their online CPD events at https://nape.org.uk/online-events (nape.org.uk/online-events) https://frstre.com/go/?a=100059-6a3612&s=1971853-ecdb80&p_affiliate.referral_code=marktaylor12 (Listen to Mark's audio course ) https://frstre.com/go/?a=100059-6a3612&s=1971853-ecdb80&p_affiliate.referral_code=marktaylor12 (10 Pieces of Advice You'd Like to Have as a Child) Support this podcast
You may have heard about how sex + orgasms affect mental health, but what about when mental health affects sex? Depression affects so many people not only in the US, but globally. Especially since the start of the pandemic, we've seen the sexual health of individuals + couples alike struggling because of it. Sex therapist Nicoletta Heidegger is here to talk to us about the complications of depression + sexual desire, what medications could be doing to contribute, + how you can empower your own sexual + sensual pleasure to help. In this episode you'll hear: How does depression affect desire for sex in different people? What are symptoms of depression + how do they can manifest in life? Tips to support yourself or your partner in sex while experiencing symptoms of depression What medications for depression impact the libido + which ones do not Post Coital Dysphoria --the experience of sadness, anxiety, anger, depression after sex + what to do about it Treatments for depression + sex + what working with a sex therapist on these challenges looks like Struggles around sexual initiation + tips for having an effective conversation to support How sensual practices can be powerful strategies for improving your sex life. LINKS FROM THE SHOW www.yonipleasurepalace.com code: DRCAT for 10% off any order THE SKINNY ON OUR SEXY GUEST Nicoletta von Heidegger is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist and Sexologist (#110256) practicing in Los Angeles. Nicoletta received her BA in Psychology from Stanford University, her MA in Clinical Psychology from Pepperdine University, and her MEd in Human Sexuality from Widener University. Nicoletta is currently pursuing her PhD in Human Sexuality from Widener. In addition to seeing clients in private practice, Nicoletta also works as an EAGALA-certified equine assisted psychotherapist at Stand in Balance. Nicoletta believes in embodied practice and is certified in levels I and II of The Trauma Resiliency Model. When not working with clients, Nicoletta creates and hosts the growing hit podcast Sluts & Scholars and teaches educational seminars and classes to help others learn about sexual and mental health. In her self-care time, Nicoletta enjoys nature, biking, horse riding, her pit mix dog Stevie, and playing the drums in her band. You can find out more about Nicolettat at nicolettavheidegger.com WANT MORE? Start your journey to coming back home to your body + developing a sensual relationship. Grab my FREE Sensual Sundays Guide full of all my favorite products + Sunday ritual to reconnect with your pleasure once again. If you're desiring a deeper dive into the lifestyle of sensual pleasure, come join me for a 14 day initiation into Sensual Awakening. Learn the foundations of activating your pleasure senses, creating luxury without expense, + cultivating a lovership with your body, again. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/eatplaysex/message
Our topic for today is how to cultivate a high trust culture. This seems like one of the most important aspects as we really embrace the hybrid virtual world of work. In this interview, I speak with the author, speaker and therapist Dr. Susan Campbell. Susan and I talk about how we cultivate a high trust culture. We speak about what a trigger is, what causes it, and some common workplace triggers. When we have the skills to navigate our triggers with confidence and skill, we can create greater psychological safety, inclusion, and trust. This is what our workplace and our world needs more of. Susan and I cover the topic of the inner game of authenticity, how to cultivate it, and why that is one of the most important things we can create to clear and repair in our one on ones and in our teams. We also discuss and highlight key conversations and practices from Susan's newest book, From Triggered to Tranquil. There are so many inspiring practices for you in this episode. Thank you for tuning into this empowering episode. SHINE Links: Leading from Wholeness Executive Coaching Leading from Wholeness Learning and Development Resources Shine: Ignite Your Inner Game to Lead Consciously at Work and in the World by Carley Hauck Contact Carley Hauck Book Carley for speaking Sign up for the Podcast! Carley on LinkedIn Susan Campbell From Triggered to Tranquil: How Self-Compassion and Mindful Presence Can Transform Relationship Conflicts and Heal Childhood Wounds by Susan Campbell Mentioned in this Episode Meditation Practice Resources from Carley SHINE Podcast Episode #48- How to Calm Emotional Triggers at Work and in Life with Carley Hauck Shareables: “If I'm going to be an effective leader, I have to be able to relate to so much diversity.” — Susan Campbell “Honest feedback is one of the best technologies for learning to be more authentic.” — Susan Campbell “No good can come of trying to make a decision when you're triggered.” — Susan Campbell “It's an important time to practice transforming our reactivity to triggers.” — Carley Hauck The Imperfect Shownotes Carley Hauck 0:01 Hi, and welcome to the SHINE podcast. I am your host Carley Hauck. This podcast focuses on the science, spiritual perspective and application of conscious, inclusive leadership. The recipe for high performing teams and awareness practices that you can cultivate to be the kind of leader our world needs now. I will be facilitating two to three episodes a month. Before I tell you about the inspiring topic today, can you go over to Apple podcasts and hit the subscribe button. And if you love this episode, please write a positive review. It helps so much. In season five of the SHINE podcast, we are speaking to thought leaders, business leaders and Game Changers about how we can cultivate the inner game qualities to thrive in the midst of these ongoing complexities and challenges we have at work and at home. Our topic for today is how to cultivate a high trust culture. This seems like one of the most important aspects as we really embrace the hybrid virtual world of work. In this interview, I speak with one of my mentors and dear friends Dr. Susan Campbell. Susan and I will speak about how do we cultivate high trust culture. And one of those ways is by transforming our reactivity, our trigger patterns individually, and then we're able to transform them collectively, so that we can create human centered workplaces that lead from empathy. We will speak about what is a trigger, what causes it, and even common workplace triggers. We also go into the topic of the inner game of authenticity, how to cultivate it, and why that is one of the most important things we can create to clear and repair in our one on ones and in our teams. When we have the skills to navigate our triggers with confidence and skill, we can create greater psychological safety, inclusion, and trust. This is what our workplace and our world needs more of. My guest for today is Dr. Susan Campbell. Susan received her PhD in Clinical Psychology from the University of Massachusetts in 1967. Since then, she has been a couples therapist, relationship coach, speaker, workshop leader, and trainer of professional coaches. She has written 11 previous books on relationships. And she started the couple and family therapy graduate training program at UMass and has been a frequent guest faculty at Harvard, Stanford and UCLA. She trains coaches and therapists to integrate the tools in this book into their professional practices. And this book, her newest book that we'll be talking about today, From Triggered to Tranquil, is a gem. There are so many inspiring practices for you in this episode. Thanks for being here. Hello, Susan, thank you for being here with the SHINE podcast. I am delighted to have you. Susan Campbell 3:53 Thank you so much for inviting me thoroughly. Carley Hauck 3:56 So Susan, I know you have listened to the SHINE podcast, which I feel very honored by. And one of the first questions that I often ask my guests is, why does conscious, inclusive leadership matter to you? Susan Campbell 4:14 Well, a leader has to be able to see the big picture. So right away being able to see from a whole system's perspective, that's inclusive and that's part of what consciousness is, the more conscious people are, the more different angles they can see reality from. So why all that's important is because you're trying to work for the good of the whole and your organization has many different personality types, diverse backgrounds, even different levels of consciousness and levels of self awareness and you as a leader or I as a leader have to be able to operate with that big of a view that big of a heart that cannot be judgmental, or excluding people who are not like me, I have, if I'm going to be an effective leader, I have to be able to relate to so much diversity. And that's a tall order for leaders today. But you remember, when you're the leader, you are, yes, you partly the visionary, and you have a point of view. But you also, you're going to be working with a lot of diversity. So you really have to understand that people are going to be pulling in different directions. And you have to have a way of at least being able to hear and empathize with and relate to a lot of different personal realities. Carley Hauck 5:58 Right, and, yeah, and different worldviews and different perspectives. Right. And I really liked what you said that everyone is coming in with a different level of consciousness. And so again, to really have that be part of how you're viewing each person that you're interacting with. And that gives us more of an invitation to be compassionate, when that person, you know, based on their own life experiences, is showing up like this right now. Susan Campbell 6:31 Yeah, different levels of so many things, what occurs to me now is different levels of feeling safe in the world. And safety is a big deal for all of your people you may not realize. And I when I'm when I'm the leader, and I'm in charge, I honestly just naturally feel safe, because I'm kind of the big cheese. But I don't realize sometimes that some of the other people do not feel that safe. Carley Hauck 7:04 So I'm going to move us into the next question. You have written so many incredible books, I have a few of them in my house right now. And you have really honed in on communication and supporting people to be effective in their communication, you know, at home and at work. And I feel curious, why have you focused on that subject? Susan Campbell 7:32 Well, in any system, a mark of a healthy system is good communication between all the sub parts. So that means information flow, that doesn't get blocked by defensiveness in the system such as well, that's, that's their fault, or that's their, that's their domain, that's not my domain. And so I don't have to listen to your complaint, you know, all that buck passing that goes on in big companies. I know some of our listeners have smaller, more manageable systems that they're working with. But that's the lifeblood of your organization is good information flow. And there's a lot of, I'm gonna say, bad information. And when I say bad, I mean, not true. People covering up like not willing to ask for help, not willing to admit mistakes, not willing to admit they don't know something. And so all of these things are blocks in good communication. But by being a good conscious, inclusive leader, who understands all these things, and understands that people need to feel safe in order to communicate effectively, at least that's one thing, they knew they needed a few other things too, like self awareness, and some company norms that don't punish honesty. So now those are a few things that a system needs in order to promote good information flow. But if you understand what gets in the way of information flow, like those things that I mentioned, you can create systems that make sure that there's good communication within your company. Carley Hauck 9:23 And what you're really speaking to is psychological safety. Is there psychological safety? Or is there the absence of psychological safety, which allows people to feel like they can share their experiences and their worldviews? Their feedback without punishment, criticism, rejection? Susan Campbell 9:41 Yeah, yeah. Carley Hauck 9:45 And authenticity is something that I know that you have really specialized in your own personal life, but also in the books and in your various offerings. And I believe you've also been trained in radical honesty. Tell me how you practice authenticity in your personal and professional life, like what are some tips that just allow you to lead from that place. And then on the receiving end, you're inviting more authenticity from others? Susan Campbell 10:18 Well, let's, let's define authenticity. One way to define that is there's a match between what's inside you, like what you know, to be true for yourself, and what comes out of your mouth. So it's congruent. So you're congruent with what you say and what you feel and believe. Another aspect of authenticity, however, that's a little less common is, the more self aware you are, the more honest you can be. And when I mean, when I say self aware, are you aware of your own cognitive biases? Like only Oh, always wanting people who are more your worldview? You can hear those people. I can hear people who are my worldview, but if somebody has a different worldview, I just have no time for that. Are you? Are you aware of how your childhood conditioning affects what you pay attention to, and what you're willing to speak? There's so many filters that humans look through right now. Even you're placing an organization in a big organization, if you're in sales, they've got one set of norms, as opposed to the production, manufacturing, or research and development, who have a whole other set of norms, because the research is all about being very careful and slow and methodical. Sales is just about get er, done, you know? So understanding that there's, there's a subculture within the corporate culture based on what your what your job description is. So all of these things are part of your self awareness. Are you aware of all the factors that you filter through in trying to solve a problem and trying to communicate with somebody who may be from a different subgroup than you, like, for example, sales, talking to r&d, that sort of thing. Carley Hauck 12:30 And I'm, I'm going to push a little bit more towards you, how have you developed your self awareness so that you can be authentic? Susan Campbell 12:41 Well, I went to a lot of groups, like the groups I lead, where people give you feedback. And there's a lot of this going on, in, in various companies now big and small, where people either go to a stranger group, or they have somebody come in like a team building consultant, and facilitate feedback sessions. So this is how I experienced you. And so it just helps people to learn that somebody not liking everything about you, won't kill you, you know, you do, you do have to develop some, you do develop some emotional resilience, I think by being in groups where people give each other honest feedback. So that's one of the best technologies for learning to be more authentic, and also learning to see yourself more objectively there's others but that's, that's one that a lot of people already understand, I think, Carley Hauck 13:45 Well, I've been in groups with you and I would consider you to be a mentor of mine. And I've always appreciated how you put yourself in the ring, you know, you've you've shared about your childhood, your, your relationships, Peter, your beloved is often in group setting. So that I think brings a whole nother level of authenticity as well. Now, obviously, we're not gathering in physical groups like we used to, but I think that there's a way in which you show up just as you are, which really supports other people to feel like they can show up as they are. Susan Campbell 14:30 So yeah, take some inner work, to get over needing to hide the things about oneself. Or myself, let's say that I'm not super proud of you know, it takes some inner work but you and it takes some of that group work woman, but you have a value of those of us who value authenticity, also have a value on learning is more important than looking good. And if I think that's always been my passion, learning is more important than anything else. So even if somebody doesn't like something, or somebody criticizes you or I criticize myself, there's always some learning in it. And I basically go, Okay, if I had that to do over, I would have done it this way. Because in the moment, I didn't see it as clearly as I see it now. So I use that practice a lot for my own authenticity. I call it revising, or going out and coming in again, it's like, well, I said the wrong thing in that meeting, but next time we meet, I'm gonna correct that. And I'm gonna say, Hey, I'd like to have a do over here. Carley Hauck 15:43 Right? It's, it's refining. And I've definitely seen you do that. And I think that's part of also being a conscious, inclusive leader, that growth mindset, and always being willing to learn, to take responsibility to repair if possible. And I know that's, that's part of what we're going to be talking about in just a little bit in our session. So I want to give some light to your most recent book, From Triggered to Tranquil: How Self Compassion and Mindful Presence Can Transform Relationship Conflicts and Heal Childhood Wounds. Susan, this is a phenomenal book. I remember when the pandemic hit and you said, I'm writing a new book. So why this book? Why that? Tell me more? Susan Campbell 16:34 Well, we live in a traumatized culture right now. And so this really is illuminating. I said the word safety earlier, it's illuminating how many people walk through life feeling unsafe, and how we really don't know what's behind the face of another human. But so often, when they behave in a way that we think is inappropriate. There's some level of triggered and trigger triggers is just the word for reacting in the present to some perceived threat. Like I'm not safe, because that person is speaking to me. And they've got this flat tone of voice and this look on their face that I read as disapproval. So there's no there's a lot of that in common, you know, common business, relationships, misreading each other's cues and filtering them through these old fears that come from attachment traumas. I mostly deal in the book with the kind of traumas that are happened in childhood, when your childhood needs are not met, like the need for safety, the need for reassurance, you can go to somebody when you're scared, and they'll calm you down and help you learn that you can actually self regulate and down regulate the nervous system when you're all all fearful and, and excited. So the word trauma can refer to just not getting your basic needs met as a child. But I said a minute ago, we live in a traumatized society right now. And so much of what's going on love just the lack of coherent leadership in the sense that our country is polarized between the red states and blue states, let's just call them and okay, are our presidents doing pretty good. But there's a lot there's a lot of chaos in like, Who's in charge here? And where's it going? And that is traumatic for a lot of people, particularly, any of us who grew up in families where we call them in my business, we call them disorganized, families, families, where you really didn't feel like there was a totally competent adult there, who you could always depend on. And we all need that. And so many of us, maybe just because our parents were busy, but a lot of times, it's more like our parents are so wrapped up in their own needs, that they don't really have the bandwidth to fully be present to the child the way the child needs. And no, I don't want to blame anybody for that. Partly it's this system that keeps parents so busy, and so darn stressed about money. So you know, I see all of this systemically. But when we're in a time of such uncertainty and quite a bit of chaos, that is very destabilizing, ie traumatizing to people's nervous systems, and that has a lot of people coming from the more primitive part of the brain that focuses on survival and almost feels like gee, you know, there's so much uncertainty. Am I gonna have my job tomorrow, what's going to happen to the economy, a whole bunch of things like that some of us can relate. And that has going on. Yeah, they're going around from the reptile part of their brain not making very good decisions, instead of the prefrontal cortex. So that's why I wrote the book, I want people to be able to calm that scared part of yourself, and regulate yourself. And know that this is kind of a group a group effort here, we've got to help each other to realize that a lot of people are traumatized, but work with our own nervous systems, so that we can stay in our intelligent zone rather than our primitive zone, and make better decisions for our future. Carley Hauck 20:56 I love it. So to really be in service, in the midst of seeing even more trauma, even more reactivity, based on the pandemic, and really this, this collective transformation that we're going through, but the way that we move through it together, as you've already just shared, is we have to find a way to heal individually, like whatever those wounds are, so that we're not looking at the other as enemy. Susan Campbell 21:32 Right. And leaders, we need more conscious, inclusive leaders, leaders have the opportunity to promote calming ourselves and pausing and realizing the psychological dimension of humans, because we didn't used to bring, we didn't used to be able to, like bring our emotions to the workplace. I mean, we thought we didn't, you know, but now it's much more accepted. And that's a good development. Carley Hauck 22:03 So in the book, you refer to triggers, you define it as? Well, I'll let you define it. Susan Campbell 22:16 Sure. Well, it's basically what we're talking about is trigger reactions. I mean, a trigger can trigger can be like a sharp tone of voice. But the trigger reaction is what we're more curious and interested in a trigger reaction, when I hear a sharp tone of voice is a thought, that person is criticizing me. And then underneath that another thought, I'm not good enough, or I'm going to be controlled, or some, you know, some fear thought like that. So then there's body sensations like tightness in the chest or wanting to run out of the room. So becoming more aware of our own reactions to various kinds of cues that we take as threatening in our environment. And being able to instantly go, Oh, I'm in a trigger reaction, I'm coming from that reptile part of the brain, that fight flight freeze, yell, scream, run away, shut down part of the brain, instead of the part of the brain that can see options that can problem solve, that can collaborate, empathize. And so it's super important that we learn how to get our higher brain back online, instead of staying in that triggered place. Because no good can come of trying to make a decision when you're triggered, like, don't push send on that email rant when you're triggered. Carley Hauck 23:43 Definitely, and, and as you shared before, the trigger is often coming from this unresolved past trauma from childhood. You know, that coworker, or that supervisor is restimulating, and it's like, Wait, that's not my mother. That's not my brother. But you know, there's this projection that's happening, because we haven't actually maybe even been conscious that that is a pattern that we've been replaying over and over again, so when you talked about self awareness, it's coming back to really getting curious about this particular pattern that I play out when I'm triggered. And you have so many wonderful examples in the book, on, you know, triggers at home or you're triggered with a friend, but because we're talking more about the context of the workplace, how do we calm ourselves down? If we're triggered in a group or a meeting, and you actually give some specific scenarios of you might be triggered here or here or here, different categories. So we probably don't have time to go through all of them. But I can list a couple and you could share more information for our listeners. How does that sound? Susan Campbell 25:00 Great. Carley Hauck 25:02 So, let's say that I get triggered, because I'm feeling criticized in a group meeting. Tell me more about that one. Susan Campbell 25:10 Well, okay, so leaders need to be aware that there are a lot of different incidents that could happen, that could trigger somebody, and you as a leader wouldn't be wouldn't be aware of it. But if somebody criticizes somebody else in a group, I want to help the leader see, from the leader's view why this is important, it's important to realize that if one member criticizes another member, that other members who got the criticism might be triggered, and you ought to watch for things like them withdrawing, shutting down, not contributing any more. And if you're the leader, you might want to say, you know, when, so and so said that to you, I felt I felt a little ouch, I felt a little out of my heart. And so I just, I just want you to know that I'm here to support you if you need anything. In other words, empathize, reach out to the person that you think might have taken something a little, a little so hard, that they're not that they're now in their primitive brain, and they're not able to function as a good team member. Carley Hauck 26:34 So that could even look like, for example, a microaggression. That's happening in the middle of the meeting. And in that regard, I think it's very important that the leader or other team members of the group actually call that in the presence it. But I also think just like what you're saying, it can be very supportive to go up to that person one on one, and share something along the lines of what you just said, to show that you care to show that you noticed that you acknowledged and to invite a conversation around it, because there could even be, what would you like for me to do if that ever happens again? Is there a way I could support you? Susan Campbell 27:12 Yeah, you might, you know, some of this, you might pick up a conversation with the person who seemed triggered after the meeting, but sometimes it depends on the context, sometimes it fits to do it in the meeting. And as far as confronting a person who, who was aggressive, you mentioned micro aggression. That's a delicate, that's a delicate area, because the person who's doing the micro aggression is already triggered. You know, and so I mean, you can, you can say, well, we don't do that in here, or, you know, it's time to read, you know, remind ourselves of what our ground rules for safety are, and stuff like that. I mean, you can do all those managerial speeches, but the person who was aggressing will, that that will not touch their lack of safety. And if you confront them outright in the group, that'll make them feel even less safe. So I recommend dealing with that. Depending on the degree of things, sometimes you can remind people of our, you know, our safety ground rules in a neutral way, but you might also need to speak to the person outside and just personal direct communication, though, not top down, not you know, or, you know, boy, ah, you need to know, you know, use statements versus I statements, you know, use you statements just create disconnection, but I statements, this is a classic communication 101. You know, when I heard you do that, I said to myself, is there some way that your needs are not being met here in this team? Maybe start with an inquiry like that, but making an I statement, my ground rules in the getting read practices are, talk about your feelings. Name your thoughts as thoughts, name, your feelings, as feelings. And a good tool is to be able to narrate yourself talk like when I heard that I said to myself, because that's a kind of very personal way to be able to actually make an opinion known, make your opinion nominal, that you were somewhat unhappy, but you're not judging the person. You're relating it from your own place, a personal place. Carley Hauck 29:51 Great. That's really helpful. The other thing I want to just share as far as context and I'd love to go into a few more, I think what makes it so hard in this remote distributed virtual world of work is that so many of the leaders and teams that I'm talking to, including even just our coordination today, so many of us are going from one thing to the next, without a lot of transition without a lot of break. And the way that our nervous systems are wired is that we need pauses, we need time to slow down to be able to integrate the last conversation. So this type of criticism, microaggression, active exclusion, whatever you want to call could have happened in a meeting. And then I have another meeting to go to, and then another one and another one. And I know that that just happened. I know, I want to have a follow up conversation. But what I'm really trying to encourage as we redesign the workplace, because this is the fabulous opportunity that we get right now is, how do we create more transition time? Why are we pushing so fast all the time, because it's not going to lead to effective communication, and we're gonna keep getting triggered. It's like, the perfect setup for triggers. Susan Campbell 31:16 Well, starting meetings with a personal check in noticing what are you feeling? What are you thinking? How present? Are you? What are you doing? What are you carrying over from your last meeting, okay? If you're carrying over something, and you need to have a conversation, you know, jot down when you're going to have that conversation, that clearing the air conversation or finishing the conversation that got interrupted, because you had to go to the next meeting. Just jot down something little so you can like park that somewhere else besides right in front of you, because we want to be as present as possible for this meeting and this agenda. But we've all been 50 different places in order to get here. Exactly things like that. Carley Hauck 32:05 Yeah, I really liked that invitation. Let's talk about the plop. Tell me what the plop is. Susan Campbell 32:14 That name plop comes from group dynamics. So this is in my chapter in From Triggered to Tranquil about frequent events that trigger people that a leader ought to be watching for. One of them is criticism, like we talked about before somebody criticizing somebody else publicly. Another one is somebody makes an offering, has an idea, a good idea. You know, people are brainstorming, and all of a sudden somebody says something, and then nobody says anything. It's like you've asked, you've given your gift. And nobody said thank you, nobody acknowledged it. That's called the Plop, it just sort of plops in the middle of the floor, let's say no, and nobody picks it up. And that can be very hard for some members. So once again, the leader slash facilitator can be the one that picks it up. No, no. Or notice, gee, I No, I noticed that as soon as Grace said that, there was silence. And I know Grace if I was you and that happened I might really be wondering, you know, what did I say, Oh, are you wondering anything like that? And I don't know, kind of just move things to a human level. Plops aren't the worst thing in the world, but people, some people do have triggers about being ignored, or my voice doesn't matter. And so you want to be able to sooth that person's nervous system and get back to work. Carley Hauck 34:00 Great. I also think it's important that team members can notice that they don't necessarily have to have the formal role of leader that they can also chime in and say, Hi, I, I just heard Cassandra speak to this. And I'm interested, tell me more, right? When no else responds. Susan Campbell 34:19 Perfect. I love that. Carley Hauck 34:22 And scarcity, in the sense that we're all rushing so much, but that one seems intuitive. But let's talk to that one because it's real. Susan Campbell 34:29 Okay, so just leaving a group an hour ago, Carley, and one of the men said, Gee, this group is too short. I mean, he just comes right out with it. Most people in groups, they might not say this, this group is too short. And I'm not getting enough time to say all the things that I needed to say. So just know that if this person was able to say it, there may be quite a few others in the group that are also feeling something like that. These are the people who have triggers around being attended to versus being ignored no time for me. See, so much of this adult sensitivities in meetings connect to early childhood, lack of some sort. So this man has confessed before in groups, because my groups are more personal growth oriented. He's confessed before that he has issues about getting enough attention and getting enough air time. So just know that it's, it's if whoever the facilitator is, and this is often different than a leader, because it's a group facilitation role, where you're supposed to manage the time and make sure everybody gets a chance to say something. So there's a lot of devices for making sure everybody gets a chance to say something, but the main one is called rounds. Like, okay, we've got this question on the floor, can we go round the circle and each person weigh in on this in one minute, on the thing I time, people, but it's very important to make sure everybody has a chance, at least to speak. Carley Hauck 26:21 Wonderful. So I've been facilitating a lot of these team building sessions. And some of the feedback that I've been getting recently is that I'll come in and I'll give a 90 minute talk. And I was told a couple weeks ago that they wanted more time. So now the next workshop is going to be two hours because like what you're saying, especially in the midst of the pandemic, when we've had more social distance, more social isolation, we are all craving connection, we're craving intimacy. And I think we're all wanting to feel attended to and to feel seen in different ways. And now that home and work are not separate anymore, and they never really were, there's, there's again, such an opportunity to find new ways for acknowledgement for that deeper connection. And I feel curious, like, what are you wanting and needing for this new workplace, knowing that that is a real desire. Susan Campbell 37:36 The workplace is where most people spend more of their time than they spend with their families. And let's face it, we get a lot of our social needs met at the workplace, and we still want everybody to be working, too. So it's, it's, it's a little, it's a little tricky to keep people on the job. And still also realize that they need time to say, you know, how's your daughter doing here, she had an operation, simple things like that. Um, I know that a lot of them, a lot of the meetings that I facilitate in, in companies, large and small people will do a kind of a check in something new and good in your life, a personal check in now something new and good in your life? That has nothing to do with work? No, that's a little check in question. Or you can dream up other personal checking questions. Because there's just really is a hunger for feeling connected if people feel connected, like just little devices that are designed in to the workday. Right, they'll do less of the sneaking around to get connected, you know, going to go into the coffee. I know, when I worked for the government. I spent half my time in the coffee line, you know, because they serve coffee right in right in the building. You know, you're chit chatting, the coffee line. So that's not good. You know, it's not it doesn't serve the overall efficiency mission. But we are more than just efficiency machines. And I think leaders and entrepreneurs are realizing that and probably realize that a long time ago, but let's legitimize it. People need human connection. And let's make it fun to come to work. Carley Hauck 39:40 Definitely. Thank you. So, as we've been talking about some of these different scenarios where we may feel triggered, you've been giving, you know, subtle tips on how you might create a pause, you know, which could be a calling in in the group and acknowledging what was heard what was seen or also going up individually to another person, and then sharing more. Are there other strategies on how to create a pause and a group when you notice that the group, the group, I mean, I guess this is the other thing is that if one person in the group is triggered, than likely the whole group is probably triggered in some way, because we are emotional social beings, and there is emotional contagion. I'd love to hear your thoughts on that. Susan Campbell 40:32 That's right. So some people, the triggers, I mean, for some groups, I should say the triggers are going to be obvious, like there's conflict between two members. And you can kind of feel Whoa, the vibe just changed in the room, and everybody feels it. So if it's an obvious trigger situation like that, that's when we say when we say trigger situation, likely to have triggering ripples in almost every group member, except somebody who's maybe checked out, then it's good to actually say, and I encourage leaders and facilitators to do this, at the very beginning, say something like, sometimes things get going a little fast, or sometimes there's, there's conflict in the group, and it has these ripples, like you and I were saying. So if I noticed that, I'm going to say the word pause, and I'm going to invite us all to share three slow conscious breaths. That'll help us learn to regulate our nervous system, reassure ourselves that we are at least physically safe. And that now Okay, we're ready to move on with our agenda. I'm going to do that. But if anybody else either feels triggered, or notices that there's triggering in the space, would you do that too, you just say the word pause. And even if maybe there's no actual triggering, but things are going so fast and, and you're getting overwhelmed, or somebody you think the group mainly is kind of having too much flooding of data coming in, say the word pause, it'll help us all. So something like that. Carley Hauck 42:26 Or it could even be that we take a five minute body break. Yeah. I love that. Just saying pause. You also shared some really helpful questions in the back of this particular chapter that we're talking about regarding, you know, triggers in a group, and it's on group debriefing, revising and repairing. And I thought that these were also really great invitations. You know, one was, how many are feeling the need to debrief today's meeting for a little while. So again, it just brings in more authenticity, or how many I triggered during the group today? Wow, that's just bringing it right home. Over those people, how many are still carrying some sense of agitation or anxiety? It's great. Susan Campbell 43:20 It's really lovely if you can not just have a business meeting, but you have a little personal learning about meetings. See, when you ask how many people were and how many people were as a leader, or facilitator, you're, you're educating people too, oh, if I pay attention to that, and move the energy and feel it and admit it, it changes, it goes away. Some like fear, feeling or anger, feeling that I was kind of, I was gonna walk out of the room with that. If the facilitator gives me a chance to express it even in some small way, and I see I'm not the only one in the room. I can let it go and be more present in my next meeting. Carley Hauck 44:06 You have to name it to tame it. So yes, if we speak to it, we can, we can acknowledge it, and then release it. Yeah. Susan, I could talk to you all day. Thank you so much for this beautiful offering for this book. I know it's helping lots and lots of people. It's getting such great acknowledgement. And thank you again for your time and your service. Susan Campbell 44:35 Thank you for doing these podcasts and all the good work you do. Carley Hauck 44:37 And we will share all the links in the show notes of how people can find you and find your wonderful books and offerings. So you just heard Susan and I spoke about common instances where we might feel triggered in a group or a meeting at work. And I would like to leave you with an important framework that you can use to support clearing the air and encouraging repair. It is normal to feel triggered for a variety of reasons. And our nervous systems are likely wound a little bit more tightly, then they may have been before the pandemic, there is a high level of burnout, we are navigating a lot of complexities and challenges. And on top of that more social distancing. And as human beings, we actually need co-regulation to support our nervous systems to calm down. So I share all of that because it's an important time to practice transforming our reactivity to triggers. What can also exacerbate triggers is we may not feel safe within the team with our supervisor. In one sense, depending on what has happened in the past, or what is currently happening in the moment, there may be a lack of psychological safety or unconscious group dynamics that lead to undercutting covert agendas, competitiveness, domination, and a myriad of triggering events. We often know when a group is operating in a healthy way. And we also know when a group is operating in an unregulated and unhealthy way. If you are in a group, or on a team that is acting in an unhealthy way, I would like to encourage and empower you to use this framework. Regardless if you have formal or informal leadership power, we all need to be leaders right now. And we can lead without authority to support greater collaboration and harmony for the whole. Try on these four steps for clearing and repairing. The first step. Be aware of your own triggers. Why am I feeling triggered? Pause. Breathe into the moment. Notice sensations feelings. offer yourself compassion for being triggered. And then find your way back into balance. What I just shared was broad strokes on how to navigate your own trigger. But I have a practice in my book Shine: Ignite Your Inner Game to Lead Consciously at Work and in the World. It's in chapter two, and it's called the nest practice. There is also a free audio of this practice. In the Resources section of my website under meditations. This will be in the show notes. To go more deeper into how to self regulate. In the midst of triggers, there is a past solo podcast episode on how to navigate triggers with skill that I recorded a few months ago and this will also be a link in the show notes for you. Okay, so first step, you're aware of your triggers, you've transformed them. You're moving from reactivity to calm and responsive. But how do you care and repair the conversation? Step two, invite the conversation for care and repair. This type of conversation requires a willingness and openness from both parties to connect, communicate and find resolution. If you feel ready to engage in repair, and share your perspective feelings and needs simply set up a time to talk to this other person. And it can be as simple as, hey, I have a question or reflection for you. Can you make 15 to 30 minutes for a quick connection call. My invitation is to set this up in person so that you can see each other because a lot gets lost without the nonverbal behavior. Number three. This is a frame for clearing conversations that has been influenced by Marshall Rosenberg, the father of nonviolent communication and Susan Campbell, our esteemed guest. When I saw, heard, did, said, blank, I was or got triggered. If I could do it over, I would tell you that my fear of blank being ignored and talked over blank was triggered. And I withdrew. What I need is your support. So another way that you could do this- I'll insert the blanks. When I heard you talking over me, in the group meeting yesterday, I became triggered. If I could do it over again, I would tell you that my fear of being ignored and surpassed, was triggered. And I withdrew and felt resentful. What I would like is your support, to bring my ideas forward in a way that serves the team. And I am given acknowledgement, for my ideas for my contribution with appreciation. What do you feel, think, hearing this? So that last question, you're really asking for impact. Because it's a bilateral conversation, you're sharing your experience, and then you're wanting to hear how did that land? I would encourage you to write this frame out. So that it's practice before you say it. And then number four, wait to hear what that person says. Even if it feels uncomfortable, pause, be quiet. You're taking responsibility for your response. And then asking for the other person's feedback so that new agreements and resolution can be made. In addition to this four step framework, which is really just focusing on your internal process, you can also be the leader in repairing and clearing in the context of a group. Any person in a room who feels triggered and is noticing that the group is also triggered, which could be signs of, you know, silence could be signs of reactivity or aggression. You can be that person to pause, and to even presence aloud what is happening in the room. If you've listened to other podcasts, you've heard me say that, when we name it, we tame it. This is called affect labeling in more neuroscience circles. And when we actually name what is happening in the moment, it allows our limbic system to calm down, and we can better regulate our nervous system. And therefore it better regulates everyone's nervous system, because we are social emotional beings, and there is emotional contagion. So if you're triggered in a group or meeting, you can pretty much assure that other people are also going to be triggered. Carley Hauck 53:55 So one way to clear and repair in a group is to simply say, Hey, folks, I noticed there's some tension in the room. I'm feeling curious, do people feel safe to share here? Are some of you not feeling heard or valued? How can we work together to solve this problem? And what does each person need to hear from the group to find resolution? Now, that's a courageous step. That's why having this inner game of authenticity is really supportive, to speak up to have the brave exchanges. I hope that was helpful for you. And if you're interested in learning more about triggers, you can definitely find more information about Susan and her new book. The link will be in the show notes. And I do trainings on this all the time. It's one of my favorite topics. So feel free to reach out to me- email@example.com. And we can talk more about how to create a high trust culture in your team or at work. I often use the psychological safety scan as my first measurement to really understand what's happening within the leadership within group dynamics within the culture. And then I'm able to design and develop a very specialized training or even larger program to support you and your culture to thrive. If you enjoyed this episode, please share it with friends, family or colleagues. We're all in this together and sharing is caring. And if you have any questions, comments or topics that you would like me to address on the podcast, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org. I would love to hear from you. Thank you for tuning in. We have a few more fabulous interviews through the end of the year. And again, Susan, thank you so much for sharing your light. Until we meet again, my friend. Be the light and shine the light.
Did you know that the suicide rates are highest in the Spring as opposed to Winter? Dr. Guelzow dispels myths about suicide, and discusses his approach to assessment and prevention of suicide. Dr. Tate Guelzow is a clinical psychologist specializing in Suicide Prevention. He earned his doctorate in Clinical Psychology from UC-Berkeley and completed his predoctoral internship and postdoctoral fellowship at the San Francisco VA Medical Center. In his current role, Dr. Guelzow assists in the clinical management of high-risk patients, the education of staff, trainees, and community partners, and implementation of mandated best practices in suicide prevention. His current areas of interest include narrative approaches to suicide risk assessment, critical suicidology, and effective strategies for supporting clinicians who have lost a patient to suicide. Disclaimer: This episode and its content are not endorsed by or reflect the opinions of the Veterans Administration. This episode is sponsored by When The Music Stops (whenthemusicstops.org). If you or someone you know is having thoughts of suicide, the National Suicide Prevention Hotline is: 800-273-8255.
After earning a PhD in Social and Clinical Psychology from Clark University, Charlie Bresler became Director of Behavioral Medicine for The California School of Professional Psychology, Fresno (CSPP-F), where he was a full-time professor and founder of a teaching clinic for treating anxiety & stress disorders. He was recruited to The Men's Wearhouse where he became head of human resources, stores, and marketing and ultimately President. He stepped down in order to fulfill his long-standing desire to work directly on social and economic issues. In 2013, Charlie became volunteer Executive Director of The Life You Can Save, a non-profit dedicated to reducing extreme poverty and its devastating effects on over 700 million people globally. Through his financial support and leadership, Charlie has helped TLYCS's Founder, Peter Singer, develop the organization from the ground up. In February, 2021, Charlie stepped down as Executive Director, but remains an active major donor, and Board member with a focus on fundraising, marketing communications and strategy. Charlie lives in Washington State with his wife Diana, a family physician, who partners in supporting The Life You Can Save. He welcomes discussion and questions at email@example.com. FREE audiobook: The Life You Can Save To connect with Kyle: Instagram Men's Experiences
"Transfer for me meant broadening my capacity for opportunities." In this student story episode of #TNTalks, transfer alum and current graduate student Andre Curtis recounts his transfer experience and how his first-generation student identity and the support from his family inspired him to continue his higher education journey. Following his time at Bronx Community College, Curtis attended and graduated from Trinity College with a B.S. in Clinical Psychology. He is now continuing his studies in Clinical Psychology while pursuing an MBA in Healthcare Management at Widener University.Connect with Andre Curtis on LinkedIn!ResourcesKaplan Education Foundation - http://www.kaplanedfoundation.org/Keep talking with Transfer NationIG: @WeAreTransferNationTikTok: @TransferNationTwitter: @TransferPrideFB Group: Transfer NationEmail: WeAreTransferNation@gmail.comTalk soon!Show CreditsHost | Chrissy ZscholmerGuest | Andre CurtisProducers | Sam Kaplan, Brandon RodríguezSound Editing | Abraham Urias
Tenacity in Children: Nurturing the Seven Instincts for Lifetime Success In reviewing many studies and writings, Pediatric Neuropsychologist Sam Goldstein, PhD and Harvard Medical School Professor Robert B. Brooks, PhD identified 7 instincts present from birth that have proven to be of the greatest significance in our development. They have evolved over thousands and thousands of years, ensuring the success and survival of our species. For example, the early manifestations of such attributes as optimism, motivation, empathy, and altruism are present at birth, waiting to be nurtured and brought to fruition by parents and other caregivers. In light of the role that these instincts play throughout our lives, the doctors believe that it is imperative for parents, educators, mental health and childcare professionals to strive to identify and reinforce them in children Intuitive Optimism is the belief that gratifying and successful outcomes can be achieved despite existing challenges. Children retain the belief that with perseverance as well as assistance when necessary from parents and educators, they will ultimately experience success. Strategies to foster Intuitive Optimism include: reinforcing a sense of personal control from an early age, teaching problem-solving strategies, identifying strengths to build confidence, and helping children view setbacks and mistakes as experiences they can learn from. Intrinsic Motivation posits that children are motivated to engage in tasks when certain inner needs are being met without the presence of contingent rewards. These needs include: belonging and connecting with others, providing a feeling of security; self-determination and autonomy, reinforcing a belief that they are being heard, respected, and that they have input into situations impacting their lives; competency as the source of a child's ability to successfully perform, master tasks, and reach goals in their world; and a sense of purpose, often represented by children subscribing to a greater good. Compassionate Empathy is composed of two main dimensions: empathy is the ability to understand the world of another person both on an affective and cognitive level, while compassion involves using that understanding to initiate actions that express caring towards others. This instinct serves our deepest needs to survive, to connect, and to find our partners in life. Using empathic communication with our children can secure important benefits, including having enriched relationships with them. This provides the opportunity for children to nurture this instinct in themselves and thereby connect in a more gratifying way to others. Simultaneous Intelligence is how different pieces of information fit together into a whole in order to understand, interpret, and solve problems. Children become more effective critical thinkers and problem solvers when they create categories and classify items, identify relevant information, construct and recognize valid deductive arguments, recognize reasoning fallacies, and distinguish between evidence and interpretations of evidence. Parents and teachers can reinforce this instinct whenever children are navigating through problems by encouraging them to consider alternative explanations and solutions, talk about biases, ask open-ended questions, and encourage thinking in new ways. Genuine Altruism is an unselfish concern for others, represented by acting to alleviate their distress with no expectation of reciprocation. Altruism is an instinct worthy of cultivation through socialization and modeling. Children benefit from helping others. These actions improve mood, behavior, and self-image; reinforce positive relationships with others; and encourage a sense of purpose. As children observe and practice altruistic words and actions, they are inspired for this instinct to reach its full expression. Virtuous Responsibility is the ethical and moral responsibility we have to enhance the lives of family, friends, and members of our society. This instinct extends beyond the scope of helping others, because it involves making decisions and engaging in behaviors that demonstrate that we can be trusted and accountable for our actions. Assuming responsibility is rooted in the ways in which parents and caregivers discipline children in order to nurture qualities of self-discipline and accountability. Measured Fairness is an important foundation of morality and the evolution of cooperation in human beings. It is allied to pro-social behaviors such as effective communication, empathy, cooperation, problem-solving skills, and forgiveness as the basic underpinnings of connected, generous, and successful lives. This instinct is nurtured in children by helping them develop a sense of personal control. They learn to believe that while they may not always have control over challenging situations, they do have control over their attitude and behavior. Sam Goldstein, Ph.D. is an Adjunct Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry, the University of Utah School of Medicine (USA). and certified School Psychologist in the State of Utah. He is also Board Certified as a Pediatric Neuropsychologist and listed in the Council for the National Register of Health Service Providers in Psychology. He is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association and the National Academy of Neuropsychology. He has authored, co-edited or co-authored over fifty clinical and trade publications, three dozen book chapters, nearly three dozen peer-reviewed scientific articles and eight psychological and neuropsychological tests. Since 1980, he has served as Clinical Director of The Neurology, Learning and Behavior Center in Salt Lake City, Utah. Robert Brooks Ph.D. is currently on the faculty of Harvard Medical School (part-time) and is the former Director of the Department of Psychology at McLean Hospital, a private psychiatric hospital. He is Board Certified in Clinical Psychology, as well as listed in the Council for the National Register of Health Service Providers in Psychology. He has authored, co-edited or co-authored 18 books and, in addition, authored or co-authored almost three dozen book chapters and more than three dozen peer reviewed scientific articles. https://tenacityinchildren.com/ Learn more about Dr. Bernie here: http://berniesiegelmd.com/
Ward Ashman and Raz Ingrasci are our guests today. In this conversation with Drew, they share a little history and some deep understanding of these two living traditions - the Hoffman Process and the Enneagram. The Hoffman Process and the Enneagram share a common root. Together, Ward and Raz explore the nature of transformational work through both the Hoffman Process and the Enneagram. Ward shares with us the work he does with the Nine Doors of the Enneagram in corporate settings. He sees the nine Enneagram points as doors rather than types. Through this new understanding, Ward has guided many in the corporate world to a greater understanding of themselves, those they love, and those they work with. Raz tells the story of how the Hoffman Process came to be with the support of Claudio Naranjo. Naranjo was one of the early pioneers of the Enneagram in the United States. Claudio also worked with Bob Hoffman to refashion the early Process done with individuals into the group setting that it is today. More about Ward Ashman As the founder of Trimergence LLC, a San Francisco Bay Area consulting firm, Ward leverages a lifetime of broad, deep, and unusual life experiences. Ward invented and patented the Trimergence® Turbo Evolution Platform which combines a tightly coordinated matrix of self-awareness and interpersonal tools to address all aspects of human relationships. Trimergence enables leaders, teams, and entire organizations to build collaborative, innovative, creative partnerships based on the required bedrock of mutually evolving trust. The hallmark of the Trimergence system is to enable people to develop sophisticated, precise, and in-depth awareness of themselves and others as a required navigational map to fulfill maximum interpersonal effectiveness and collaboration. Ward finished college, majoring in psychology at the University of Colorado – Boulder, in the late '60s. Inspired by the intrinsic spirit of cross-cultural adventure and seeking his life purpose, he traveled much of the world for six years. As a result, he had a wide variety of life experiences ranging from performing as a rock star in Prophecy, a band well-known throughout Indonesia and Southeast Asia, to being a yogic monk in India. Once home, Ward pursued his love of psychology, completing a master's degree in Marriage and Family Counseling at the University of Santa Clara in 1978. He immediately launched his Ph.D. studies in Clinical Psychology at Temple University, graduating in 1983. His internship at the Philadelphia Child Guidance Center at the University of Pennsylvania gave him an extraordinary background in family systems theory and therapy. These serve as the fundamentals of his work in business and organizations. Ward is a member of the Hoffman Institute's Advisory Council. He has three children and is married to his wife Diane. Ward loves living in Mountain View, CA, the epicenter of Silicon Valley. More about Raz Ingrasci Raz is a UC Berkeley graduate. He's been an executive, consultant, and facilitator within the “Human Potential Movement” since 1972. He founded the Hoffman Institute Foundation in 1998. Raz is also a Hoffman teacher and Chairman of Hoffman International. Raz's passion for teaching the Hoffman Process is both professional and personal. The Process brings him into the depths of human experience where he learns at least as much as he teaches. Raz took the Process in July of 1989. From that experience, he had three major take-aways: “I knew my marriage would last; I could be a great dad to my young children; and that I'd found work worthy of devoting my life.” Raz lives in the San Francisco Bay Area with his wife, Liza. Listen to a solo conversation with Raz on the podcast. As Mentioned in the Episode The Enneagram: Merriam Webster defines the Enneagram as a system of classifying personality types. This system is based on a nine-pointed starlike figure inscribed within a circle.
Regine Galanti, Ph.D. is a licensed psychologist specializing in the assessment and treatment of individuals with anxiety and OCD; as well as young children with behavior problems, anxiety, and co-occuring disorders. She specializes in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) and Parent-Child Interaction Therapy (PCIT). She is the founder of Long Island Behavioral Psychology, a therapy practice in Nassau County, Long Island, and author of Anxiety Relief for Teens: Essential CBT Skills and Mindfulness Practices to Overcome Anxiety and Stress. Dr. Galanti received her PhD in Clinical Psychology from Hofstra University. Dr. Galanti works together with parents, schools, and teachers to optimize treatment for a child. She provides concrete, research-proven strategies to help individuals with generalized anxiety, panic disorder, OCD, social anxiety, school refusal, selective mutism, disruptive behaviors, and ADHD. She is a sought after speaker who has been quoted in The Washington Post, Self Magazine, and Buzzfeed, among others. In this episode, we cover:How did you figure out you wanted to be a child psychologist?How did you decide which graduate programs to apply to, and why was program orientation so important?How should students go about figuring out which theoretical orientations they align with?Choosing between PsyD and PhD: orientation, training, research, and financial considerationsWhy Regine's professors told her to go to conferencesHow did you piece together that you wanted to work with children again after having worked with adults throughout graduate school?Why did you open a private practice?How can we do better at communicating clinical findings to the public?What are important considerations to make when deciding whether you want to work with children or adults?Why Regine thinks it's easier to work with kids, and why she loves itA day in Regine's lifeFavorite and least favorite parts of the jobRegine supervises grad students in clinical psychology. In her experience, what kinds of students do really well with CBT therapy?Misconceptions about CBTWhat do you see a lot of graduate students struggling with?Grad school isn't about just getting it doneSpecialist vs generalist practitioners - how do you choose which conditions you want to treat?What do you think people can/should do to maximize their preparedness for graduate school?What skill, quality, or general factor has served you no matter where you went? Visit psychmic.com to sign up for the newsletter, where you'll get career tips, grad school resources, and job opportunities straight to your inbox! Follow @psych_mic on Instagram to submit questions for speakers and stay in the loop.Music by: Adam Fine
This ideological and foolish program was not only ineffective but in some instances lead to increases in the likelihood that children would use drugs. Jeff Sessions supports it though. The D.A.R.E. program and the war on drugs was a rallying cry for the righteously anti-science and both caused more harm than good. D.A.R.E. to resist failed interventions. Links and Resources: DARE website: https://dare.org/about/ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E2lJYBpzyN8 (10 minutes, Steven Colbert highlighting D.A.R.E. history and it's failures, goes through history though). https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/wonk/wp/2017/07/12/a-brief-history-of-d-a-r-e-the-anti-drug-program-jeff-sessions-wants-to-revive/ https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/28595059/ https://www.researchgate.net/publication/24425491_A_Multivariate_Approach_to_a_Meta-Analytic_Review_of_the_Effectiveness_of_the_DARE_Program https://www.researchgate.net/publication/24425491_A_Multivariate_Approach_to_a_Meta-Analytic_Review_of_the_Effectiveness_of_the_DARE_Program https://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/fasd/features/teen-substance-use.html https://www.history.com/topics/1980s/just-say-no Lynam, D. R., Milich, R., Zimmerman, R., Novak, S. P., Logan, T. K., Martin, C., Leukefeld, C., & Clayton, R. (1999). Project DARE: No effects at 10-year follow-up. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 67(4), 590–593. https://doi.org/10.1037/0022-006X.67.4.590 https://www.ojp.gov/pdffiles1/Digitization/152055NCJRS.pdf https://americanaddictioncenters.org/blog/why-the-dare-program-failed Gosin, M., Marsiglia, F. F., & Hecht, M. L. (2003). Keepin' it R.E.A.L.: a drug resistance curriculum tailored to the strengths and needs of pre-adolescents of the southwest. Journal of drug education, 33(2), 119–142. https://doi.org/10.2190/DXB9-1V2P-C27J-V69V https://www.alcoholproblemsandsolutions.org/alternatives-to-d-a-r-e-drug-abuse-resistance-education-program/ https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09687637.2016.1208731 We are on Reddit! https://www.reddit.com/user/WhyWeDoWhatWeDo Recommendations Abraham: Whole Foods Chocolate Truffles (https://www.wholefoodsmarket.com/product/whole-foods-market-whole-foods-organic-chocolate-truffles-88-ounce-b001mm71kw) Shane: Eternals (https://www.marvel.com/movies/eternals) You can reach us directly at firstname.lastname@example.org, through the comments below OR on social via @wwdwwdpodcast or #wwdwwdpodcast.
Welcome to Season 10, Episode 47, of the ParentingAces Podcast, a proud member of the Tennis Channel Podcast Network. In this week's episode, Lisa talks with Dr. Michelle Cleere (click here to watch/listen to our previous podcast with Dr. Cleere) about a sensitive topic: body image and body shaming in young athletes. Several weeks ago, Lisa received a DM from a parent concerned about comments her 11-year-old daughter was getting about her height. Specifically, the little girl would hear parents and other junior players say things like, "Someone needs to check that girl's birth certificate - there's no way she should be playing in the 12s!" Can you imagine how hearing those types of comments on a regular basis would make a child feel? This week's podcast is all about raising awareness around how what we say to or around children impacts them and what we can do as the adults in the room to help our children manage that impact. Dr. Michelle helps professional, junior, and age group tennis players overcome their performance challenges. It's her passion, mission, and promise. Ultimately, she works with top athletes to help them unlock the power of the mind and create the mental toughness necessary to be the best. Dr. Michelle's extensive academic background, which includes a PhD in Clinical Psychology and a Masters in Sports Psychology, allows her to help clients deal with performance anxiety, gain more confidence, and build resilience. You can learn more about Dr. Michelle at https://drmichellecleere.com. Email her at email@example.com. To purchase her book, Beating the Tennis Demons, click here. As always, a big thank you to Morgan Stone, aka STØNE, for our intro and outro music this season. You can find more of his music at SoundCloud.com/stonemuzic. If you're interested in House Music, please be sure to check out his social media channels on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram. If you're so inclined, please share this – and all our episodes! – with your tennis community. You can subscribe to the podcast on iTunes or via your favorite podcast app. If you haven't already, be sure to become a Member of ParentingAces by clicking here. And check out our logo'd merch in our online shop (Premium Members received FREE SHIPPING every day!). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Conversations around the conceptualization, development & implementation of diagnostic frameworks around mental illness often generate more questions than answers, but are endlessly fascinating in their ability to pull on a number of diverse & interesting threads of inquiry. Clinical psychologist, professor & former president of the Canadian Association for Cognitive & Behavioural Therapies (CACBT), Dr. Andrea Ashbaugh, C.Psych returns to Thoughts on Record for a discussion of diagnostic frameworks for mental illness. In this conversation we cover:thoughts on the conceptualization of mental illnessthe functional utility/evolutionary significance of mental health "symptoms" - even when frequent and/or intensecultural expectations around the experience of psychological pain advantages and challenges of current diagnostic symptoms (e.g., DSM 5, ICD-11)mental health consumer expecations around receiving a diagnosispotential benefits and harm that can come with a diagnosisthe emergence of potential dimensional models of diagnosis (e.g., The Hierarchical Taxonomy of Psychopathology (HiTOP)) transdiagnostic treatment of psychopathology, with a special focus on managing comorbidityconsideration of some common diagnostic conundrums e.g., severe symptoms in high functioning clientsAndrea Ashbaugh is an associate professor in the School of Psychology at the University of Ottawa, Director of the Centre for Psychological Services and Research, and is a licensed clinical psychologist in the province of Ontario, Canada. She obtained her master's and Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from Concordia University in Montreal, Quebec, Canada and completed a post-doctoral fellowship in the Department of Psychiatry at McGill University and the Douglas Mental Health University Institute, in Montreal, Quebec, Canada.She is director of the Cognition and Anxiety Studies Laboratory (CASL) and the Sex and Anxiety Research Group (SAX-RG). Her research interests as part of CASL centre around understanding the causes and developing treatments for anxiety and fear-related problems. She has recently started a program of research to understand the causes and psychological effects of experiencing traumatic and non-traumatic events that transgress one's moral beliefs (Moral Injury) in military personnel and veterans. Her research in the context of the SAX-RG centres around the impact of beliefs about arousal sensations and context on the interpretation of arousal, and its impact on sexual interest and functioning. She has received funding for her research broadly including from Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada.Dr. Ashbaugh regularly supervises CBT training and teaches courses on psychopathology and clinical psychology at both the graduate and undergraduate level. She has served on the Editorial Boards of Psychological Assessment. She is currently an Associate Editor for the Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry and editorial board member for Behaviour Research and Therapy. She is a former president of the Canadian Association for Cognitive and Behavioural Therapies (CACBT) and was seminal in the development of national CBT training guidelines that were released by CACBT in May 2019.
In this episode, Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA has a great discussion with the guys behind Health Hackd (Andy and Aaron). Andy and Aaron are two brothers who started their careers as Certified Public Accountants for a global accounting firm before discovering their passion for health. After personally experiencing the shortfalls of the current health care system and discovering the power of preventative care, Andy and Aaron decided to use their investigative expertise as financial statement auditors to apply those skills to health news. Seeing the massive amount of health information out there (with social media, news headlines, etc.) with seemingly contradicting claims, they decided to start Health Hackd, a health news outlet and podcast that cuts straight to the facts with no clickbait or fads, in a way that is easy to understand and entertaining. Here are tidbits of what we get into within the episode: How Andy's wife being diagnosed with MS opened his eyes to integrative health Aaron's personal health journey with digestive issues and overall quality of life The importance of doing your own research in your health journey Key factors to look at in research studies Taking note of potential bias in the studies, specifically who funded it? The impact of the habits of those around you How to filter news headlines properly Important questions to ask yourself when reading the news, “is it applicable and relevant for me?” VCR when consuming news: validate, complete, relevant Check out their weekly health newsletter :) http://healthhackd.com Follow them on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/healthhackd/ Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is a nationally renown expert on beating anxiety. She has been published by Well + Good, the Arizona Republic, PESI, NDNR, SCNM, The Institute for Natural Medicine, Thrive Global, and Women's Lifestyle Magazine. She has been quoted in Forbes. Dr. Cain wants to give away 9 Free Resources to help listeners: 1. Take the 1 Week Anxiety Freedom Challenge (Videos and Workbook! FREE!) 2. Anxiety Freedom Master Class Webinar (On Demand Webinar! FREE!) 3. Three Minute Hack for Anxiety Webinar (On Demand Webinar! FREE!) 4. Get your FREE copy of the Anxiety Breakthrough Wellness Springboard (FREE E-BOOK!) 5. Follow Dr. Nicole Cain on Instagram Wednesdays 3pm EST and 12noon PT (Weekly Live Talks!) 6. Join the Anxiety Freedom 1 Week Challenge Facebook Group For Community (Free FB Community!) 7. Subscribe to The Get Your Life Back Podcast with Dr. Nicole Cain (Free Podcast!) 8. You can join her Email List by visiting: www.Drnicolecain.com (Free Information!) 9. Subscribe to Dr. Nicole Cain's YouTube Channel for new videos weekly! (Free Videos!) Current Available On-Demand Courses: (Which include Video Instruction + an E-Book)! The Anxiety Breakthrough Program Gut Health Course Medication Tapering Course Vagus Nerve Resent Program Natural Solutions for Bipolar Disorder Course Natural Solutions for Depression Course Liver Health Course High Libido Life (For Women) Follow Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA on: Facebook Instagram YouTube Linkedin DrNicoleCain.com Get Connected: Join the Anxiety Freedom 1 Week Challenge Facebook Group For Community Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is the only Naturopathic Doctor that also has a Master's Degree in Clinical Psychology with an expertise in natural and integrative solutions for anxiety, bipolar disorder, women's libido issues, depression, PTSD, and other conditions. If you are searching for a fundamentally unique method of getting to the root cause of your suffering and working toward transformation, then connecting Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is for you. Disclaimer: This podcast was created by Dr. Nicole Cain, ND, MA for educational purposes only. These are the opinions of Dr. Nicole Cain, ND, MA and should not be taken as the “definitive opinion” or “absolute medical opinion” on any subject. This podcast is not a substitute for medical, psychological, counseling or any other sort of professional care. Consumption of these materials is for your own education and any medical, psychological, or professional care decisions should be made between you and your primary care doctor or another provider that you are engaged with.
SAM-e, short for s-adenosyl-methionine is one of those nutrients that just might completely change your life. In this podcast, we are going to talk about what SAMe can do for you, how to dose SAMe to achieve optimal benefit, and we'll even dive into some of the physiology of how SAMe works. Read the blog: https://drnicolecain.com/sam-e-supplement-effective-treatment-for-depression-panic-attacks-pain-and-allergies/ Order SAM-e here: https://drnicolecain.ehealthpro.com/products/same-capsules-30 Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is a nationally renown expert on beating anxiety. She has been published by Well + Good, the Arizona Republic, PESI, NDNR, SCNM, The Institute for Natural Medicine, Thrive Global, and Women's Lifestyle Magazine. She has been quoted in Forbes. Dr. Cain wants to give away 9 Free Resources to help listeners: 1. Take the 1 Week Anxiety Freedom Challenge (Videos and Workbook! FREE!) 2. Anxiety Freedom Master Class Webinar (On Demand Webinar! FREE!) 3. Three Minute Hack for Anxiety Webinar (On Demand Webinar! FREE!) 4. Get your FREE copy of the Anxiety Breakthrough Wellness Springboard (FREE E-BOOK!) 5. Follow Dr. Nicole Cain on Instagram Wednesdays 3pm EST and 12noon PT (Weekly Live Talks!) 6. Join the Anxiety Freedom 1 Week Challenge Facebook Group For Community (Free FB Community!) 7. Subscribe to The Get Your Life Back Podcast with Dr. Nicole Cain (Free Podcast!) 8. You can join her Email List by visiting: www.Drnicolecain.com (Free Information!) 9. Subscribe to Dr. Nicole Cain's YouTube Channel for new videos weekly! (Free Videos!) Current Available On-Demand Courses: (Which include Video Instruction + an E-Book)! The Anxiety Breakthrough Program Gut Health Course Medication Tapering Course Vagus Nerve Resent Program Natural Solutions for Bipolar Disorder Course Natural Solutions for Depression Course Liver Health Course High Libido Life (For Women) Follow Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA on: Facebook Instagram YouTube Linkedin DrNicoleCain.com Get Connected: Join the Anxiety Freedom 1 Week Challenge Facebook Group For Community Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is the only Naturopathic Doctor that also has a Master's Degree in Clinical Psychology with an expertise in natural and integrative solutions for anxiety, bipolar disorder, women's libido issues, depression, PTSD, and other conditions. If you are searching for a fundamentally unique method of getting to the root cause of your suffering and working toward transformation, then connecting Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is for you. Disclaimer: This podcast was created by Dr. Nicole Cain, ND, MA for educational purposes only. These are the opinions of Dr. Nicole Cain, ND, MA and should not be taken as the “definitive opinion” or “absolute medical opinion” on any subject. This podcast is not a substitute for medical, psychological, counseling or any other sort of professional care. Consumption of these materials is for your own education and any medical, psychological, or professional care decisions should be made between you and your primary care doctor or another provider that you are engaged with.
This week, we present two stories about the people in our lives who inspired us not only to love science, but to find our place and reach our full potential within it. With this episode, we also kick off our end-of-year fundraising campaign! Find out more here. If there's someone who inspired your science story, you can honor them with a donation to The Story Collider in their name. Part 1: On her first day as a music therapist, Jude Treder-Wolff realizes the job isn't what she expected. Part 2: After witnessing tragedy as a child, Mani-Jade Garcia stops speaking. Jude Treder-Wolff has been featured on PBS Stories From The Stage, RISK! live show and podcast, Mortified, Generation Women, Mistakes Were Made, Now You're Talking, The Armando Diaz Experience at The Magnet Theater, StoryFest at The Peoples Improv Theater, The Liar Show, Story Exchange, and many others in the New York City area, Story District in Washington, DC, and Ex Fabula in Milwaukee, WI. She believes in the power of story to build community and is host/creator of (mostly) TRUE THINGS, a game wrapped in a storytelling show, which was the first Long Island-based storytelling show. It was performed monthly at The Performing Arts Studio in Port Jefferson from 2014 until the shutdown – including a teen edition - and expanded to include shows at Industry in Huntington, NY and The Dolphin Bookshop in Port Washington. From 2016-2018 co-facilitated a teen storytelling program for rural teens in southeast Iowa, is a Licensed Clinical Social Worker, Music Therapist, and improviser. Mani-Jade Garcia, or MJ (they/them) is a Black-Indigenous-Latinx two-spirit abolitionist, science communicator, artist, and certified holistic yoga teacher exploring the relationship between indigenous healing practices and mental health. Mani-Jade works as an educator for the Racial Trauma Center at Genesee Valley Psychology and as a community-based researcher/evaluator with Social Insights Research). Mani-Jade is currently completing their doctorate in Clinical Psychology. They are co-founder of Black In Mental Health (Twitter/IG: @BlackInMH), Black In Data (Twitter: @BlkInData) and founder/director of Refuge Workgroup (Twitter: @RefugeWorkgroup) a movement dedicated to bringing safety, accountability, and healing to academic and professional spaces. Contact Mani-Jade at manigarcia.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Lisa Willner is Kentucky State Legislator Lisa Willner. Lisa Willner has a Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology, a Ky Psychological Associate, the Executive Director of Unitarian Universalist, a two term member of the Jefferson County Public School System board of Education and a two term member of the Kentucky House of Representatives. She represents political district 35.
As a childbirth educator, I am thrilled that I see so many people putting thoughtful effort into learning about their options for birth and thinking about their birth values. Unfortunately, the same rigor is not often put into postpartum education. Not just how to change a diaper or feed your newborn, but the emotional rollercoaster of postpartum, and the messiness of parenthood. In this episode of Yoga|Birth|Babies, I speak with Doctor of Clinical Psychology and a licensed Marriage and Family Therapist, Dr. Jane Shomof. Jane and I discuss the importance of postpartum planning and as well as recognizing the difference between postpartum anxiety versus postpartum depression, and postpartum OCD. Jane also shares how she sees society's expectations of new parents can play into the struggle many new parents experience. Support Our Sponsors: Somfy: Learn more about Somfy powered motorized window coverings, or connect with a Somfy dealer in your area to get a customized quote for your home by visiting somfysystems.com/podcast Boober: Looking for a lactation support, birth doulas, mental health therapists, and postpartum doulas. Use the code PYC to get 10% off your first service at www.getboober.com Get the most out of each episode by checking out the show notes with links, resources and other related podcasts at:prenatalyogacenter.com If you love what you've been listening to, please leave a rating and review! Yoga| Birth|Babies To connect with Deb and the PYC Community: Instagram & Facebook: @prenatalyogacenter Youtube: Prenatal Yoga Center Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The Enneagram and Transformation: Interview with Dr. Joseph Howell The ego impairs our sense of reality and our ultimate success. With the enneagram, we see the other person or ourselves that are the antidotes to the problems of the ego. The founder of the Institute of Conscious Being is Joseph Benton Howell Ph.D. Dr. Howell is a graduate of Samford University (B.A.1971), Yale Divinity School (MAR 1974), The University of Virginia (Ph.D.1978), and Fellow in Clinical Psychology, Department of Psychiatry, Harvard Medical School (1978-79). He is an International Enneagram Association (IEA) Accredited Professional Teacher. Dr. Howell has been practicing Clinical Psychology since 1980 in Anniston, Alabama. He began teaching topics in spiritual development in the late eighties and has traveled extensively presenting conferences and seminars in such disciplines as dreamwork, the Enneagram, levels of spiritual development, techniques in spiritual direction, and the theology of Henri Nouwen, Joe's mentor at Yale Divinity School. Aided by his wife, Lark Dill Howell who presents her own topics at conferences, Joe is in demand as a conference presenter all over the country. His book, Becoming Conscious: The Enneagram's Forgotten Passageway is a ground-breaker in the area of consciousness achievement through the ancient Enneagram. Over a lifetime of treating patients and teaching spirituality, Joe has vast experience in psychology and spiritual growth and change. Through the years, he and Lark have undergone their own spiritual transformations that were brought about by the implementation of the spiritual consciousness of which they teach. Joe wants to share this accumulated knowledge and years of study across many disciplines. He also brings to the Institute other experienced teachers who are interested in teaching vital areas of spiritual consciousness and transformation. This way, even more people can be aware of this knowledge, more students can be trained as teachers to pass on this wisdom, consciousness can be raised, human suffering can be diminished and healing can occur in the individual as well as in the collective. More about Dr. Howell and ICB at https://www.instituteforconsciousbeing.org Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
About the Guest Dr. Alisa Hurwitz earned her Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology from Brandeis University, and her Master of Science and Doctor of Psychology degrees in Clinical Psychology from Long Island University. Dr. Hurwitz completed her APA accredited internship at Mercy First Home in New York, providing psychological assessments for male adolescents in residential treatment and individual and family therapy for court-referred female adolescents in a group home setting. In addition, Dr. Hurwitz's training has focused on cognitive-behavioral and family therapy at Schneider Children's Hospital, as well as Trauma-Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy at North Shore Hospital. Dr. Hurwitz joined The Counseling Center of Nashua in the spring of 2010. She is a member of the American Psychological Association, the Division of Family Psychology, and the Asperger's Association of New England. Dr. Hurwitz provides cognitive behavioral therapy for children, adolescents, and adults, as well as family therapy. Her clinical areas of interest include diversity and identity, spirituality, trauma, and LGBT+. Her specialty areas include providing individual cognitive behavioral therapy for children, adolescents, and young adults on the autism spectrum, structural family therapy, and providing therapeutic support for transgender individuals who are in/wanting to begin the transition process. For every client, Dr. Hurwitz employs aspects of positive psychology in order to utilize individual strengths in treatment and views the person as a whole being who is more than the sum of his/her problems. Dr. Hurwitz has a passion for musical theater and writes a blog about the intersection of theater and psychology, which you can find at http://www.drdrama.com/ (www.drdrama.com). Resources/Links Mentioned in this Interview https://www.amazon.com/Everybodys-Talking-About-Jamie-Harwood/dp/B09C16134L (Everybody's Talking About Jaime) https://theprommusical.com/tour/ (The Prom (National Tour)) https://www.netflix.com/title/81284247 (Disclosure (Netflix)) https://jaggedlittlepill.com/resources/ (Jagged Little Pill Action Plan) Connect with Us Facebook @beltlinetbroadway Twitter @beltlinetobway Instagram @beltlinetobroadway Support this podcast
In Episode 5, Paul talks about the inhibitors to compassion, the fears, blocks and resistances. As Paul says, in compassion focused therapy working with fears, blocks and resistances is the work! _____ Professor Paul Gilbert, OBE, is Professor of Clinical Psychology at the University of Derby, Visiting Professor at the University of Queensland Australia, Founder of the Compassionate Mind Foundation, and recently retired Consultant Clinical Psychologist at the Derbyshire Health Care Foundation Trust. Professor Gilbert has worked extensively as both therapist and researcher, and his experiences in both led him to develop compassion focused therapy, an evolutionary and bio-psycho-social approach to psychotherapy. He has published extensively, including numerous research articles, academic texts and self-help books. One of his many considerable contributions to the science of compassion and compassion in therapy is the notion of fears, blocks and resistances to compassion, the inhibitors, or things that get in the way. He has written extensively about this concept, most notably in a 2011 paper where he and colleagues developed the Fears of Compassion Scale (see link below). _____ Fears of compassion: Development of three self-report measures by Paul Gilbert, Kirsten McEwan, Marcela Matos, Amanda Rivis (2011) https://bpspsychub.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1348/147608310X526511
For more than thirty years, psychotherapist Gerald Drose, PhD, has been helping his clients re-write their personal narratives, recognizing that the stories we tell ourselves limit our ability to love and thrive. Gerald works with individuals and couples, helping them with relationship problems; has published research on sex therapy; wrote a bi-weekly column on sex, love, and marriage; and has extensive couples' therapy experience. He also enjoys supervising younger therapists, filling in the gaps left after graduate school training, and firmly believes in the artistry needed to deeply understand the people who come for help. His graduate school experience inspired his first novel, Bird Gotta Land (Amazon). Bird Gotta Land (book website) is a fictional memoir about a young grad student in clinical psychology. He learns that "in order to heal others, he must first face his deepest wounds." This book is a rare look behind the curtain of graduate school and is a must-read for aspiring therapists (or simply those who are intrigued by the experiences of therapists as they learn to explore the human condition).Born and raised in Charleston, South Carolina, Gerald received his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from the University of South Carolina. He lives with his wife Dina in Atlanta, Georgia, where the couple leads a psychotherapy practice with four locations. He has three grown sons and a granddaughter. In this episode, we cover:How and when did you know you wanted to be a psychologist?Is being a therapist a calling, or is it something you can weigh out?What compelled you to get trained in sex therapy?What do you work on with couples?How much self-confidence does one need to have before beginning clinical training?Were you always a natural at therapy? What is the role of intuition in therapy?What happens if you don't like your client, or if your client triggers your own wounds?How had your learning to be a therapist impact your personal relationships?What did you learn about people - our tendencies, our mental health, our relationships - that surprised you in grad school?Why are you drawn to narrative therapy?How do you know when a client is ready to go to uncomfortable places?Can you get licensed in different states?What is the most fulfilling part about being a therapist?What have you learned about young therapists by supervising so many of them?What advice do you have for the next generation of psychologists?What is one skill, quality, or general factor that has served you no matter where you went in life?… and so much more! Visit psychmic.com to sign up for the newsletter, where you'll get career tips, grad school resources, and job opportunities straight to your inbox! Follow @psych_mic on Instagram to submit questions for speakers and stay in the loop.Music by: Adam Fine
Welcome back to the Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE #174 with Dr. Francis Lee Stevens who works as a psychologist in Worcester, MA. He has taught a variety of classes in psychology and neuroscience and his research focuses on affective neuroscience applications to psychotherapy. Today we will dive deep into his new book, coming out on November 27th, Affective Neuroscience in Psychotherapy: A Clinician's Guide for Working with Emotions and will explore how Dr. Stevens has taken the latest developments in affective neuroscience and applies these science-based interventions with a sequential approach for helping patients with psychological disorders. Learn more about Dr. Stevens https://www.drfrancisstevens.com/ Watch this interview on YouTube here https://youtu.be/2H-g1xg6FRY In this episode you will learn: ✔︎ What Dr. Stevens saw was missing from previous forms of psychotherapy. ✔︎ Why changing our thinking doesn't change how we feel, and what he suggests instead. ✔︎ What Affect Reconsolidation is--that changes difficult emotions and feelings. ✔︎ How an understanding of the science of the brain works together with the practice needed for a new model of intervention. ✔︎ What we should all know about our emotions, how to dig deeper into our past to unlock memories, and deal with the feelings that keep us stuck. I'm Andrea Samadi, author, and educator from Toronto, Canada, now in Arizona, and like many of our listeners, have been fascinated with learning and understanding the science behind high performance strategies that we can use to improve our own productivity in our schools, our sports, and workplace environments. My vision is to bring the experts to you, share their books, resources, and ideas to help you to implement their proven strategies, whether you are a teacher working in the classroom, a parent, or in the corporate environment. The purpose of this podcast is to take the fear out of this new discipline that backs our learning with simple neuroscience to make it applicable for us all to use right away, for immediate results. What I think is fascinating as we are exploring this topic together, is that education is not the only field that can benefit from the understanding of simple neuroscience and “there are equivalent fields that seek to translate neuroscience findings to law (e.g. Royal Society, 2011a)[i] economics (e.g. Glimcher & Fehr, 2013)[ii] and social policy (e.g. Royal 2011b)[iii] bringing in research in behavior regulation, decision-making, reward, empathy and moral reasoning.” (Thomas, Ansari, Knowland, 2019). When I received an email from Dr. Stevens about his new book that he wrote to help patients with psychological disorders with science-based interventions, I was very interested in learning more. If American psychologist Dr. Daniel Amen, whose book The End of Mental Illness we reviewed on episode #128[iv] believes that “normal” is a myth and that 51%[v] of us will have a mental health issue in our lifetime (like post-traumatic stress, depression, anxiety, addiction, or an eating disorder—to name a few) then it's clear that it's more normal than not, to have a mental health problem and we must all pay attention to the first sign of any mental health issue, for ourselves, but especially our younger generations, since it's critical for children's success in school and life. Research shows that “students who receive social-emotional and mental health support achieve better academically”[vi] and “mental health is not simply the absence of mental illness but also encompasses wellness promotion; social, emotional, and behavioral health; and the ability to cope with life's challenges. Left unmet, mental health problems are linked to costly negative outcomes such as academic and behavior problems, dropping out, and delinquency. Mental and behavioral health problems not only affect students' short-term classroom engagement, but also interfere with long-term development of positive relationships and work-related skills.”[vii] I've designed my questions for Dr. Stevens so that we can all think of how we could apply his research in our lives if we are working with students/children who might have experienced trauma to see how we can use our emotional awareness, emotional validation, self-compassion, and gain a deeper understanding of specific emotions, specifically anger, abandonment, and jealousy. Let's meet Dr. Stevens and learn the emotional science behind the brain. Welcome Dr. Stevens, thank you very much for meeting with me today to dive deeper into your new book coming out this fall, Affective Neuroscience in Psychotherapy: A Clinician's Guide for Working with Emotions I'm thrilled to have this opportunity to speak with you. INTRO Q: Before we get to the questions, I want to ask about your background and what led you to working in the field of psychotherapy, but I've got to mention something I heard while I was researching your work this weekend on the Science of Psychotherapy Podcast[viii] you did last month, and I had to stop the podcast and listen a few times to be sure I heard this right. What did you learn from your time working as an Improv Comedian that you have taken to your work as a psychologist? Q1: Dr. Stevens, getting to the questions that tie into your book, I saw that you mention “Research supports the idea that for many people, psychotherapy remains ineffective (Driessen, Hollon, Bockting, Cuijpers, & Turner, 2015; Dragioti, Karathanos, Gerdle, & Evangelou, 2017), with little explanation as to why” and I've always wondered about how “talking about problems solves them” without changing your thinking (because we can still have negative ruminating thoughts about something) unless we change the emotion attached to it, so I like the idea of CBT for helping people eliminate negative thought patterns. Can you explain where previous forms of psychotherapy have failed, what you found to be “missing” and how your book offers a new way forward through your research in affective neuroscience? Q2: My husband does some work with our local sheriff's office here in AZ in his spare time, while I'm at my desk researching for interviews, and I'm always curious to hear what he sees in the field as it relates to mental health and what he shares when he gets back is always eye-opening especially if we have never dealt with someone who is struggling with mental health in a serious way. I just shake my head and really do wonder, for someone who works directly with people who struggle with mental health, what have you seen with the outcome of treatment for someone getting better vs staying on the same path that will just lead to problems later in their life? Q3: Looking at the Table of Contents, I see PART 1 containing the science with your argument for a new approach to therapy, and PART 2 as the practice where you walk us through how we must cope with and understand our emotions. Can you explain both parts of the book and how you've been intentional with how you introduce topics for the reader to learn and use. Q4: I know how important emotions are for learning. One of our early episodes was with Marc Brackett, who wrote the book Permission to Feel[ix] which was important when many of us were raised to hide our emotions, then I wrote an episode on “How Our Emotions Impact Learning and the Brain”[x] and mention Jaak Panksepp and the fact that humans have seven networks of emotion in the brain. (Curiosity, Caring, Playfulness, Sadness, Fear, Anger, Lust). What should we all know about with our emotions, how our brain processes them, why we feel the way we do, so we can better manage/control those emotions that get us stuck in life? Q5: When we are dealing with something that gives us an emotional charge (whatever it is for us) could be when someone cuts us off on the highway, or when someone says or does something that just pushes our buttons, and we feel that surge of “I'm so angry right now” can you explain how we should look to understand the problem behind what we are feeling, and work on reconsolidating it (Joseph LeDoux's work)? (I've only see this with Neuro-Emotional Therapy where you look back at your childhood to see what happened back then that triggers the anger you might be feeling in the present, uncovering the root cause of the emotion and feelings, to clean it up (Dr. Carolyn Leaf). Q6: This next question covers Brain Network Theory that we cover on episode #48[xi] with the idea of learning how to be aware of the importance of switching between our networks to experience creativity instead of working hard and burning out. I mentioned listening to a recent podcast you did on The Science of Psychotherapy[xii] and you were talking about our thinking brain vs our feeling brain, do you remember that podcast? I tried to bring some humor to this question with your improv background, something (let's say you are working on something, and someone famous shows up at your door and wants to take you out for coffee—I was trying to think of someone famous that could possibly sway me to step away from my desk, and came up with Phillip Seymour Hoffman—whose no longer with us, but you get the idea) you really want to go (your feeling brain—Emotional Network) but your thinking brain (Central Executive Network) tells you to stay back and keep working, creating cognitive dissonance. We've all felt this and many of us could easily make the right decision for us, but what happens when our feeling brain overtakes our thinking brain? How can we learn to integrate our entire brain so that we can make better decisions? What else can you tell us about the networks in our brain (if you look at the image created by Mark Waldman, who is teaching me how to understand the basics of neuroscience)? IMAGE: created by Mark Waldman on Brain Network Theory. Q7: We have also covered Joseph LeDoux's concept of memory reconsolidation[xiii] on this podcast, that you address in your book as Affect Reconsolidation. Can you share what you have learned with your research and what strategies you offer with this idea to help people to overcome negative emotions associated with past trauma that could be impacting/damaging their life? Q8: Is there anything important that we have missed about your book? Dr. Stephens, I want to thank you so much for your time, research and strategies to help us to all better manage our emotions, with science-based strategies. If anyone wants to get a copy of your book, I have put your website link in the show notes, but when does it go live on Amazon? Follow Dr. Stevens on Twitter https://twitter.com/DrLeeStevens Get a copy of Affective Neuroscience on Amazon Thank you! BIO: Dr. Stevens graduated with a Ph.D. in psychology from Tennessee State University and completed his internship in Clinical Psychology at the University of Rochester Counseling Center. Dr. Stevens research focuses on the anterior cingulate cortex, a unique region of the brain located between the prefrontal cortex and limbic system brain areas. Dr. Stevens has taught at several colleges and universities in the Boston, MA area including Wheelock College, Boston College, and Harvard University. Dr. Stevens has a long scholarship record in clinical affective neuroscience, publishing widely in journals such as Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, Journal of Neuropsychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences, and International Journal of Group Psychotherapy. Additionally, Dr. Stevens has presented his work on emotion in therapy at multiple conferences. Dr. Stevens is on the executive committee of the Boston Neuropsychoanalysis Workshop, which develops models of empirically supported psychotherapy based on neuroscience. Dr. Stevens has a private practice and is a psychologist in Worcester, MA. His practice focuses on utilizing emotion for therapeutic change. FOLLOW DR. STEVENS: https://www.drfrancisstevens.com/ https://twitter.com/DrLeeStevens FOLLOW ANDREA SAMADI: YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/AndreaSamadi Website https://www.achieveit360.com/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/samadi/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Achieveit360com Neuroscience Meets SEL Facebook Group https://www.facebook.com/groups/2975814899101697 Twitter: https://twitter.com/andreasamadi Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/andreasamadi/ RESOURCES: What Oprah Learned from Jim Carrey Published Oct. 13, 2011 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nPU5bjzLZX0 Leslie Greenberg's Master Lecture on Emotion Focused Therapy by Lynn Mollick https://nj-act.org/greenberg.html Inside Out, the Movie https://www.imdb.com/title/tt2096673/ Elizabeth Loftus “How our Memories Can Be Manipulated” https://www.npr.org/transcripts/557424726 REFERENCES: [i] Royal Society (2011a). Brain Waves Module 4: Neuroscience and the law. London: Royal Society. [Google Scholar] [ii] Glimcher, P.W. , & Fehr, E. (2013). Neuroeconomics: Decision making and the brain (2nd edn). London: Elsevier. [Google Scholar] [iii] Royal Society (2011b). Brain Waves Module 1: Neuroscience, society and policy. London: Royal Society. [Google Scholar] [iv] Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE # 128 with “ A Review of Dr. Daniel Amen's End of Mental Illness Book” https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/review-of-dr-daniel-amens-the-end-of-mental-illness-6-steps-for-improved-brain-and-mental-health/ [v] Dr. Amen, Brain Thrive by 25 Online Course http://brainthriveby25.com/ [vi] Comprehensive School-Based Mental and Behavioral Health Services and School Psychologists https://www.nasponline.org/resources-and-publications/resources-and-podcasts/mental-health/school-psychology-and-mental-health/comprehensive-school-based-mental-and-behavioral-health-services-and-school-psychologists#:~:text=Research%20demonstrates%20that%20students%20who,being%20all%20improve%20as%20well. [vii] IBID [viii] Dr. Stevens Talks Affective Neuroscience in Psychotherapy Sept. 6, 2021 https://www.thescienceofpsychotherapy.com/francis-lee-stevens-talks-affective-neuroscience-in-psychotherapy/ [ix] Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE #22 Marc Brackett on his book “Permission to Feel” https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/founding-director-of-the-yale-center-of-emotional-intelligence-on-his-new-book-permission-to-feel/ [x]Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE # 127 on “How Emotions Impact Learning, Memory and the Brain” https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/brain-fact-friday-how-emotions-impact-learning-memory-and-the-brain/ [xi]Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE #48 on “Brain Network Theory” https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/brain-network-theory-using-neuroscience-to-stay-productive-during-times-of-change-and-chaos/ [xii]Dr. Stevens Talks Affective Neuroscience in Psychotherapy Sept. 6, 2021 https://www.thescienceofpsychotherapy.com/francis-lee-stevens-talks-affective-neuroscience-in-psychotherapy/ [xiii] Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE # 127 on “How Emotions Impact Learning, Memory and the Brain” https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/brain-fact-friday-how-emotions-impact-learning-memory-and-the-brain/
Jeff Menzies analyzes Dave Chapelle, The Closer and discusses the impact of Chapelles' response. Before we hear from Jeff, the founder of The Urban Financial Literacy, Juanda Honore discusses using Business Ownership & Retirement Planning. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Power couple, Dr. Ray & Jean Kadkhodaian have been married since Valentine's Day in 1998, and CoFounded a successful counseling center in the Chicagoland area. After working with thousands of couples, they created and perfected a unique approach to coach couples to have amazing relationships, called Couples Synergy. Dr. Ray & Jean have Master's degrees and a doctorate in Clinical Psychology. They are CoHosts of their own podcast called, Couples Synergy: Real Couples, Real Stories, and co-authored a book entitled, "Good Boundaries-Great Relationships" For more information: https://couplessynergy.com https://www.facebook.com/couplessynergy https://www.instagram.com/couplessynergy/ https://twitter.com/DrRayandJean https://www.linkedin.com/company/couples-synergy/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
If you wait around for something to pick you up and take you exactly where you need to be, you'll be waiting for the rest of your life. You decide where your life goes by the actions you take right now.Enzo Narciso, spent the majority of his emerging adult years waiting around for things to change in his life naturally. Instead of taking action himself, he found himself dropping out of high school and doing drugs. His drug use eventually led to an overdose that changed his life. After coming out of a coma, Enzo had to not only re-learn how to do simple tasks but also how to redirect his life. After a lot of hard work and trial and error, Enzo finds himself in a much better place and back in school.On this episode of Success is Subjective, Enzo joins Joanna to share his journey going from a high school dropout to studying Clinical Psychology to help anyone who may be on a similar path to the one he took when he was younger. Listen in for Enzo's insight on how important taking action is, no matter how small it may be or how many tries it takes.What You Will LearnGrowing up with college being the norm that everyone did after high school without questionHow the fear of disappointment caused Enzo to stay in high school longer than he wanted to beWhen Enzo dropped out of high schoolEnzo's experience in a wilderness therapy program and in border schoolHow an overdose impacted Enzo Waiting for things to just come to you won't get you farYou attract what you avoidHow Enzo had to start from scratch after his overdose and what that process looked likeDon't wait around to make a move. Trial and error is the best way to learn!Connect with Enzo NarcisoZeus20619 on Instagram (couldn't find his Instagram)Email firstname.lastname@example.orgConnect with Joanna Lilley Lilley ConsultingLilley Consulting on Instagram Lilley Consulting on Facebook Success is Subjective on Apple PodcastSuccess is Subjective on Google PodcastSuccess is Subjective on iHeart RadioSuccess is Subjective on SpotifySuccess is Subjective on StitcherSuccess is Subjective on AmazonSuccess is Subjective on AudibleSuccess is Subjective on Tune in RadioSponsored by: College Parent Survival NetworkEmail email@example.com
Inner Voice – a Heartfelt Chat with Dr. Foojan on KMET 1490 AM / ABC News Radio. In this segment- Loving Yourself Counts- Dr. Foojan shares the Tip of the Week about how to be in the present time, get insight from the past and create a future. She chats with Dr. Kerry Cohen is a licensed therapist, with a doctorate in Clinical Psychology. She specializes in sex and relationships, and especially sex and love addictions. Dr. Cohen maintains a blog at Psychology Today and is the author of ten books, including Loose Girl: A Memoir of Promiscuity and Dirty Little Secrets: Breaking the Silence on Teenage Girls and Promiscuity. We will be talking about her latest book CRAZY FOR YOU: Breaking the Spell of Sex and Love Addiction. www.kerry-cohen.com. Dr. Foojan gives you tools on how to change your mood in the Ask Me segment. Then she brings you Tara Wyatt Treslove is a speaker, a writer, a personal trainer, a coach, a teacher, a mother of two busy boys and a wife, she is the owner and creator of Transform With Tara and the Head Coach of TWT Academy, a membership program that uses mindset and movement to help women unlock their inner strength, power, and potential. www.transformwithTara.com Check out my website: www.foojan.com Remember to Subscribe, Listen, Review, Share! Find me on these sites: *iTunes (https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/i...) *Google Play (https://play.google.com/music/m/Inpl5...) *Stitcher (https://www.stitcher.com/s?fid=185544...) *YouTube (https://www.youtube.com/DrFoojanZeine ) Platforms to Like and Follow: *Facebook (https://www.facebook.com/DrFoojanZeine/) *Instagram (https://www.instagram.com/Dr.FoojanZe...) *Twitter (https://www.twitter.com/DrZeine/) *LinkedIn (https://www.linkedin.com/in/DrFoojanZ...)
We are basically a species designed for caring and sharing, but socio-cultural factors push us towards competitiveness, selfishness and callousness with sometimes disastrous effects. _____ Professor Paul Gilbert, OBE, is Professor of Clinical Psychology at the University of Derby, Visiting Professor at the University of Queensland Australia, Founder of the Compassionate Mind Foundation, and recently retired Consultant Clinical Psychologist at the Derbyshire Health Care Foundation Trust. Professor Gilbert has worked extensively as both therapist and researcher, and his experiences in both led him to develop compassion focused therapy, an evolutionary and bio-psycho-social approach to psychotherapy. He has published extensively, including numerous research articles, academic texts and self-help books. In this episode, Paul mentions a recent study in which compassion focused approaches help change psychopathic traits. The reference for the paper is included below. _____ Ribeiro da Silva, D., Rijo, D., Brazão, N., Paulo, M., Miguel, R., Castilho, P., Vagos, P., Gilbert, P., & Salekin, R. T. (2021). The efficacy of the PSYCHOPATHY.COMP program in reducing psychopathic traits: A controlled trial with male detained youth. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 89(6), 499–513. https://doi.org/10.1037/ccp0000659 https://psycnet.apa.org/record/2021-62983-002
Coming up with creative ways to market your private practice can be challenging, but today we're chatting with Ernesto Segismundo of FYLM IT: The Creative Group all about video marketing. Using videos to market your practice can help you expand your reach to new potential clients and solidify your brand.Ernesto Segismundo is a licensed marriage and family therapist. Ernesto received his undergraduate degree in psychology from Biola University and received his Masters of Science degree in Clinical Psychology from Vanguard University. He has over 10 years of clinical counseling experience working in settings such as group homes, domestic violence shelters, churches, and outpatient programs. Ernesto treats marriage and family relationship problems. He also treats individuals suffering from depression, anxiety and addiction. Along with Ernesto's counseling experience, he has conducted various classes and seminars concerning relationships and mental health related topics such as parenting, substance abuse, maintaining healthy marriages, private practice social media and video marketing and managed care practices.Episode HighlightsMany online platforms offer easy to use video marketing servicesGoogle is 50% more likely to showcase your website on the first page of search results if you have a video included on your homepageSocial media sites, such as Facebook, Instagram, and LinkedIn, offer video marketing through live streaming and posted contentVideo marketing is more than just a preview of your businessUtilizing videos for client or partner testimonials, training or promotional content, or even live streaming can benefit your practice by generating referralsYou don't need to splurge to get startedStart by using a free platform, like YouTube or ZoomThere are countless free video editing softwares onlineFacebook, Instagram, and LinkedIn all offer a free platform to post your content, and they also offer very affordable advertising rates as wellLinks & ResourcesGreenOak AccountingTherapy For Your Money PodcastFYLM IT - The Creative GroupErnesto Segismundo Facebook Group
Dr. Stacia' Alexander is a therapist, strategy coach, corporate trainer, author, talk show host, consultant, and sought-after speaker. As a success strategist, she focuses on mental health, human development, and corporate wellness. For nearly a quarter of a century, Dr. Stacia' has owned Positive Influences, a privately held counseling agency in Dallas. She is also the Mental Health Director of the on-campus counseling center providing services to the Paul Quinn College student body. A licensed professional counselor, certified by the Texas Board of Professional Counselors, she received a Master of Arts Degree in Counseling Psychology from Amberton University and a Doctor of Philosophy, Clinical Psychology from Walden University. A wife and mother, she is a Dallas native. She exudes a spirit of self-actualization and authenticity. She's engaging and concerned; devoting her many talents, which also include home improvement, gardening and graphic designing. She's a real jewel and spreads love, joy, and healthy living wherever she goes.
Believe it or not, your diet may be contributing to your symptoms of bipolar disorder. What is the best diet for bipolar disorder? Let me start by telling you a story… Read the blog: https://drnicolecain.com/the-bipolar-diet/ Learn more about natural solutions for bipolar in the online course: https://drnicolecain.com/natural-solutions-for-bipolar-disorder/ Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is a nationally renown expert on beating anxiety. She has been published by Well + Good, the Arizona Republic, PESI, NDNR, SCNM, The Institute for Natural Medicine, Thrive Global, and Women's Lifestyle Magazine. She has been quoted in Forbes. Dr. Cain wants to give away 9 Free Resources to help listeners: 1. Take the 1 Week Anxiety Freedom Challenge (Videos and Workbook! FREE!) 2. Anxiety Freedom Master Class Webinar (On Demand Webinar! FREE!) 3. Three Minute Hack for Anxiety Webinar (On Demand Webinar! FREE!) 4. Get your FREE copy of the Anxiety Breakthrough Wellness Springboard (FREE E-BOOK!) 5. Follow Dr. Nicole Cain on Instagram Wednesdays 3pm EST and 12noon PT (Weekly Live Talks!) 6. Join the Anxiety Freedom 1 Week Challenge Facebook Group For Community (Free FB Community!) 7. Subscribe to The Get Your Life Back Podcast with Dr. Nicole Cain (Free Podcast!) 8. You can join her Email List by visiting: www.Drnicolecain.com (Free Information!) 9. Subscribe to Dr. Nicole Cain's YouTube Channel for new videos weekly! (Free Videos!) Current Available On-Demand Courses: (Which include Video Instruction + an E-Book)! The Anxiety Breakthrough Program Gut Health Course Medication Tapering Course Natural Solutions for Bipolar Disorder Course Natural Solutions for Depression Course Liver Health Course High Libido Life (For Women) Follow Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA on: Facebook Instagram YouTube Linkedin DrNicoleCain.com Get Connected: Join the Anxiety Freedom 1 Week Challenge Facebook Group For Community Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is the only Naturopathic Doctor that also has a Master's Degree in Clinical Psychology with an expertise in natural and integrative solutions for anxiety, bipolar disorder, women's libido issues, depression, PTSD, and other conditions. If you are searching for a fundamentally unique method of getting to the root cause of your suffering and working toward transformation, then connecting Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is for you. Disclaimer: This podcast was created by Dr. Nicole Cain, ND, MA for educational purposes only. These are the opinions of Dr. Nicole Cain, ND, MA and should not be taken as the “definitive opinion” or “absolute medical opinion” on any subject. This podcast is not a substitute for medical, psychological, counseling or any other sort of professional care. Consumption of these materials is for your own education and any medical, psychological, or professional care decisions should be made between you and your primary care doctor or another provider that you are engaged with.
Show # 269- Coffee with Rich | Matt Numrich Certified Executive Instructor Progressive Fighting Systems On today's Coffee with Rich, we will be joined by Matt Numrich. Matthew Numrich is a natural leader and teacher. He graduated from Concordia University Chicago with a Bachelor's Degree in Clinical Psychology and a Master's Degree in Industrial and Organizational Psychology. In the beginning, he began studying martial arts and training under Sifu Paul Vunak (under Guru Dan Inosanto) in Bruce Lees's art of Jeet Kune Do. He founded his own studio in the Chicago suburbs shortly after being certified as one of only a handful of Full Instructors of JKD and the Filipino Martial Arts. He also holds a Certified Executive Instructor position under Progressive Fighting Systems, which is the “crème de la crème” in functional Jeet Kune Do. Mr. Numrich has also had the pleasure of training with some of the other elite JKD instructors such as Sifu Larry Hartsell (original student of Bruce Lee) and Thomas Cruse (past instructor of the Navy Seals). Mr. Numrich has written a manuscript on Jeet Kune Do (JKD), in addition to several articles in US and international martial arts magazines. In 2001, he completed the first JKD on DVD instructional series, which is now distributed around the world. Mr. Numrich was used as a public media resource after the attacks of 9/11, in addition to running several out-of-state seminars. In late 2003, he was invited to teach instructors of the Federal Air Marshal's Chicago O'Hare office . He also completed the Jeet Kune Do Self Defense Matrix, which is the perfect “at home” training companion and a great supplementary program for students at all levels. National publications and experts alike have hailed this program as “unique and groundbreaking” as it not only focuses on the content of JKD (what is taught), but the method (how it is taught), resulting in an incredible training tool. For more information on this, please go to: www.FearlessStreetFighter.com Within the last several years, Mr. Numrich completed many new self-defense programs, which focus on “average and untrained civilians” – as he saw this is where the need truly exists. Since then Mr. Numrich has concentrated on the Israeli art of Krav Maga and is currently a Level 5 Certified Krav Maga Instructor. He believes that Krav Maga Training is the most effective and efficient way to meet the most amount of civilian need in the area of self-defense. Mr. Numrich still teaches at his new academy in Phoenix, AZ, when most owners hand the instruction over to the “best student” in the class. His passion is using martial arts to increase the quality of his student's lives. Whether he is teaching character values to children, intense street fighting drills to men, or confidence-building self-defense techniques to women – Mr. Numrich is living his mission. His school has a pool of students that consists of police officers, security guards, military, other martial arts instructors, men, women, and children of all ages. His close-knit group of students creates an atmosphere of faster, more effective learning for all. The school has specialty instructors for different groups of students, including law enforcement organizations, security companies, young adults, children with learning disabilities (ADD/ADHD), and family members seeking proactive home/environment safety. In addition to teaching weekly at his PhxKravFit Krav Maga school, Mr. Numrich has helped create, and now trains people all over the world in escape and evasion techniques, as the Head Trainer of the Spy Black Belt program (for Instructors) and Spy Defense and Survival (for civilians, law enforcement and military). Matt currently lives in Phoenix with his wife Stephanie who heads up the Krav Maga Self Defense Training and Classes for Youth and their two sons and dogs. Matt's website: www.FearlessStreetFighter.com Coffee with Rich Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/rhodieusmc/videos American Warrior Show: https://americanwarriorshow.com/index.html SWAG: https://shop.americanwarriorsociety.com/ American Warrior Society please visit: https://americanwarriorsociety.com/
Dr. Shirag Shemmassian is the Founder of Shemmassian Academic Consulting and one of the world's foremost experts on medical school admissions, college admissions, and graduate school admissions. For nearly 20 years, he and his team have helped thousands of students get into medical school and top colleges using his systematic and proprietary approach. For more information: College admissions How to approach extracurriculars for college admissions Guidance following the test-optional movement Medical school admissions What are the best pre med majors? Building a strong extracurricular profile for medical school Dr. Shemmassian received his B.S. in Human Development from Cornell University. Despite graduating with a 3.9 GPA as a pre med student, Dr. Shemmassian's interests in mental health led him to complete his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology at UCLA. Throughout his education and beyond, Dr. Shemmassian successfully guided students into top colleges, medical schools, and graduate programs, and has found his professional calling in helping others achieve their educational and career goals. Dr. Shemmassian's admissions expertise has been featured in various media outlets, including The Washington Post and Business Insider. Moreover, he has been invited to speak at Yale, Stanford, UC Berkeley, and other prestigious institutions about various aspects of the admissions process. In addition to listening to the episode, you can watch a video of their discussion on our YouTube Channel. And be sure to subscribe to support the podcast! For general information about the podcast, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org To follow Mitch and the podcast, go to linktr.ee/beinhakerlaw. You can subscribe and listen to episodes on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Amazon Music and most other directories. Please review us whenever possible and thanks for your continued support! Sponsorships and paid guest appearances are available. Connect with us by email or on social media. The Accidental Entrepreneur is brought to you by Beinhaker Law, a boutique business & estates legal practice in Clark, NJ. To learn about shared outside general counsel services and how to better protect your business, visit https://beinhakerlaw.com/fractional-gen-counsel/ Please support our affiliate sponsors (https://beinhakerlaw.com/podcast-affiliates/). Also be sure to visit our new podcast store (https://beinhakerlaw.com/podcast-store/) to purchase affiliate services, guest merchandise and even podcast merchandise. Yes, we have merch! Digital Accelerant - the digital business card that generates leads. Get a custom branded digital card with information and links to all your social media, email and other information. Text LAW to 21000 to connect with us and request more details. Fetch Internet. Fetch Pro is an app that creates a secure and high-speed mobile internet connection for laptops and desktop computers. Printify - the on-demand print shop to create your own merchandise without cost or the need to house inventory. The Accidental Entrepreneur is a trademark of Mitchell C. Beinhaker. Copyright 2018-2021. All rights reserved.
What is compassion? On the one hand, it is a simple algorithm: detecting suffering and taking action to alleviate or prevent it. And on the other, it is a rich array of qualities and characteristics all of which make up what it means to be human. Professor Paul Gilbert takes us through all of that, as well as how concepts of compassion can be helpful in a therapy sitting, and finishing with an emphasis on courage! _____ Professor Paul Gilbert, OBE, is Professor of Clinical Psychology at the University of Derby, Visiting Professor at the University of Queensland Australia, Founder of the Compassionate Mind Foundation, and recently retired Consultant Clinical Psychologist at the Derbyshire Health Care Foundation Trust. Professor Gilbert has worked extensively as both therapist and researcher, and his experiences in both led him to develop compassion focused therapy, an evolutionary and bio-psycho-social approach to psychotherapy. He has published extensively, including numerous research articles, academic texts and self-help books. He has a recent publication that provides a rather comprehensive look at his theory of the mind from an evolutionary biopsychosocial perspective, published as open access in the journal Frontiers in Psychology. _____ Compassion: From Its Evolution to a Psychotherapy, Front. Psychol., 09 December 2020 https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fpsyg.2020.586161/full
SCN Change Agent Interview Series - Meet Dr. Foojan Zeine Dr. Foojan Zeine is an International Speaker, Psychotherapist, Life Coach, and the Author of Life Reset – The Awareness Path to Create the life You Want. She has a Doctorate in Clinical Psychology, and is a licensed Marriage and Family Therapist. She practices in Beverly Hills, Irvine & Woodland Hills, California offices and online via audio/chat or video. Her expertise is in Intimate Relations and Addictive Behaviors. She has extensive experience treating Depression, Anxiety, Traumas, and Domestic Violence. Foojan is the originator and the author for “Awareness Integration” psychotherapeutic model, which is a multi-modality approach and intervention toward minimizing Depression, Anxiety while improving Self Esteem and Self Confidence. This Method has been published with multiple research. Foojan hosts the “Inner Voice” show in the KMET1490AM/ ABC Radio. She is a guest speaker in many universities including Harvard, MIT, UCLA, USC. She has been a guest in the Dr. Phil show in CBS, Fox, Voice of America Television Programs; KPFK 90.7, KIRN 670AM. www.Foojan.com Causes that Dr. Foojan Zeine supports: www.IAWFoundation.org www.Radan.org www.PARS.org The SC Nebula is a global online (and offline - Washington, DC area) hub where conscious leaders from corporate, spiritual, nonprofit and civic groups can connect, collaborate and create more social impact together. Interested in becoming a SC Nebula Member? email@example.com Nominate a Change Agent for our Interview Series. https://nebula.soarcommunitynetwork.com In an effort to promote global champions of change, we have set an extraordinary goal of interviewing 1000 people this year who are change agents in their communities. Tune in as our interview guests share how they are contributing their gifts, skills, experiences, resources and wisdom to create a better world. Learn about the different causes and initiatives they care about. If theses causes resonate with you, reach out to our interviewees and offer up your superpowers. Join us. Let's not just stand for something ... let's do something!
Today's episode is dedicated to understanding how to talk to our children about expressing their emotions and mental health needs. We sit down with Dr. Ashley Elliott, author of a new book titled My Feelings Matter, which is intended to help parents and children work through these types of conversations. This show is critically important given the turbulent times that we live in and all that is going on in the world.Guest: Dr. Ashley "Vivid" Elliott, Clinical PsychologistAffectionately known as Dr. Vivid, I am a pint-sized Doctor of Clinical Psychology. I'm a D.C. native, motivational speaker, author, educator, advocate, and mommy of the coolest 5-year-old in the galaxy. Dr. Ashley Elliott, PsyD, Pre-Licensed Professional, Arlington, VA, 22201 | Psychology TodayConnect with our guest: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.comInstagram: @drvividSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/AMERIKANTHERAPY)
Couples groups are uniquely positioned to positively influence individuals and strengthen marriages as marital issues are shared in an environment of grace and trust. What are tips for leading couples groups that build safe and meaningful spaces? How can group members come alongside one another to strengthen their marriages? What are the landmines to avoid when leading a couples group? Pop in and listen to veteran group leaders Rick (psychologist) and Sheri Blackmon (Bible teacher and pastor), married for 40+ years, share their wisdom and experiences from leading young marrieds to empty nester groups. Guests: Rick Blackmon, PhD in Clinical Psychology and Sheri Blackmon, MDiv Fuller Theological Seminary Rick Blackmon PhD (Fuller Theological Seminary) is a clinical psychologist in private practice for 35+ years. He specializes in working with adults, marriages, and clergy on their own emotional and spiritual growth. Rick taught a course at Fuller Theological Seminary for 22 years on clergy growth and has led many seminars on marital issues throughout his career. Sheri Blackmon has BAs in English Literature and Religious Studies from Westmont College and an MDiv degree from Fuller Theological Seminary. She was ordained as pastor in the Presbyterian Church (USA) where she served for 15 years mainly as Associate Pastor, which included small groups ministry. Sheri moved into Christian education at an independent college preparatory 6-12 school for 19+ years as founding member, chaplain, department chair, and teacher. She blogs about “finding your footing and purpose in a life disrupter” at https://lifeafterwhy.com/
Hey loves! This special episode is for teens 15+ and I'm talking all things worthiness, shame, big feelings and getting support with the excellent human Thais Sky. Thais is a coach who specializes in what she calls ‘the worthiness wound' and has a Masters in Clinical Psychology. In this episode you'll hear us talking about messy feelings, the first step in healing our feelings of inadequacy, transitions towards being an ‘adult', worthiness feelings, imperfect stories from us humaning this week (including my fave adulting paperwork failure of mine lately), and so much more. Content note: Thais shares about her personal history with an Eating Disorder in the first section of the episode, and mentions it briefly in passing a few more times throughout the episode. Here's to beautiful conversations in the messy middle of life (and welcome to all y'all who feel like you're in the messy middle!)! XO, come listen, Eliza :) Are things feeling really uncertain right now… but you know you want some support this fall? We're now accepting applications for the 3-month Badass Academy Membership + Mentorship Circle! Click here to learn more + apply: badassgirls.me/academy Find show notes and links from the episode at badassgirls.me/podcast/76!
Naturopathic Medicine for Mental Health is powerful, safe and effective! This episode describes what Naturopathic Medicine is, and answers some of the commonly asked questions we hear. To get started working with me, you can apply to become a client here: https://drnicolecain.com/getting-started/ Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is a nationally renown expert on beating anxiety. She has been published by Well + Good, the Arizona Republic, PESI, NDNR, SCNM, The Institute for Natural Medicine, Thrive Global, and Women's Lifestyle Magazine. She has been quoted in Forbes. Dr. Cain wants to give away 9 Free Resources to help listeners: 1. Take the 1 Week Anxiety Freedom Challenge (Videos and Workbook! FREE!) 2. Anxiety Freedom Master Class Webinar (On Demand Webinar! FREE!) 3. Three Minute Hack for Anxiety Webinar (On Demand Webinar! FREE!) 4. Get your FREE copy of the Anxiety Breakthrough Wellness Springboard (FREE E-BOOK!) 5. Follow Dr. Nicole Cain on Instagram Wednesdays 3pm EST and 12noon PT (Weekly Live Talks!) 6. Join the Anxiety Freedom 1 Week Challenge Facebook Group For Community (Free FB Community!) 7. Subscribe to The Get Your Life Back Podcast with Dr. Nicole Cain (Free Podcast!) 8. You can join her Email List by visiting: www.Drnicolecain.com (Free Information!) 9. Subscribe to Dr. Nicole Cain's YouTube Channel for new videos weekly! (Free Videos!) Current Available On-Demand Courses: (Which include Video Instruction + an E-Book)! The Anxiety Breakthrough Program Gut Health Course Medication Tapering Course Natural Solutions for Bipolar Disorder Course Natural Solutions for Depression Course Liver Health Course High Libido Life (For Women) Follow Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA on: Facebook Instagram YouTube Linkedin DrNicoleCain.com Get Connected: Join the Anxiety Freedom 1 Week Challenge Facebook Group For Community Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is the only Naturopathic Doctor that also has a Master's Degree in Clinical Psychology with an expertise in natural and integrative solutions for anxiety, bipolar disorder, women's libido issues, depression, PTSD, and other conditions. If you are searching for a fundamentally unique method of getting to the root cause of your suffering and working toward transformation, then connecting Dr. Nicole Cain, ND MA is for you. Disclaimer: This podcast was created by Dr. Nicole Cain, ND, MA for educational purposes only. These are the opinions of Dr. Nicole Cain, ND, MA and should not be taken as the “definitive opinion” or “absolute medical opinion” on any subject. This podcast is not a substitute for medical, psychological, counseling or any other sort of professional care. Consumption of these materials is for your own education and any medical, psychological, or professional care decisions should be made between you and your primary care doctor or another provider that you are engaged with.
What have genes got to do with inequality? It's a thorny question. But it one that Kathryn Paige Harden squarely addresses in her book and in this episode of Dialogues. She explains the new science of genetics and how it can help understand outcomes like college completion. Along the way we discuss the importance of the disability rights movement, the nature of meritocracy, what luck has to do with it, designer babies, regional inequality, and how one byproduct of her Christian upbringing is an appreciation for the unique and equal value of every person. Kathryn Paige Harden Kathryn Paige Harden is a Professor of Psychology at the University of Texas, where she directs the Developmental Behavior Genetics lab and co-directs the Texas Twin Project. Harden is also a fellow at the Jacobs Foundation. Having received her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from the University of Virginia, her work has focused on genetic influences on complex human behavior, including child cognitive development, academic achievement, risk-taking, mental health, sexual activity, and childbearing. More Harden Her thought-provoking new book, The Genetic Lottery, can be purchased here. Harden's previous New York Times op-ed is a great starting place for learning more on this topic. Read her recent profile in the New Yorker, “Can Progressives Be Convinced That Genetics Matters?” For more, check out her website and follow her on twitter: @kph3k Also mentioned I referred to my paper “The Glass Floor: Education, Downward Mobility, and Opportunity Hoarding”.I write a NYT oped on the same theme, too. I mentioned Joseph Fishkin's book, Bottlenecks: A New Theory of Equal Opportunity Harden referred to the work of Pamela Herd, specifically on the topic of Genes, Gender Inequality, and Educational Attainment I referred to Caroline Hoxby's work of mapping cognitive skills by region in the United States. Harden mentioned a study by Abdel Abdellaoui on the geographic distribution of genetics in the United Kingdom. (See Twitter thread here). Harden referred to Dan Belsky's study in Dunedin, New Zealand. I mentioned an article written by Toby Young, the son of Michael Young, and what he calls “Progressive Eugenics” The Dialogues Team Creator: Richard Reeves Research: Ashleigh Maciolek Artwork: George Vaughan Thomas Tech Support: Cameron Hauver-Reeves Music: "Remember" by Bencoolen (thanks for the permission, guys!)
Michael Nuccitelli, Psy.D. is a NYS licensed psychologist, Cyberpsychology researcher and online safety educator. He completed his doctoral degree in Clinical Psychology from Adler University. In 2009, Dr. Nuccitelli finalized his online aggressor concept called iPredator and finalized the concept in 2010. You can check out his work below.Cyberbullying
In this episode, Lucas invites Chandler Marss on the podcast to discuss mitochondrial function, Vitamin B1 & different diets. Chandler Marrs MS, MA, Ph.D. spent the last dozen years in women's health research with a focus on steroid neuroendocrinology and mental health. She has published and presented several articles on her findings. As a graduate student, she founded and directed the UNLV Maternal Health Lab, mentoring dozens of students while directing clinical and Internet-based research. Postgraduate, she continued at UNLV as an adjunct faculty member, teaching advanced undergraduate psychopharmacology and health psychology (stress endocrinology). Dr. Marrs received her BA in philosophy from the University of Redlands; MS in Clinical Psychology from California Lutheran University; and, MA and Ph.D. in Experimental Psychology/ Neuroendocrinology from the University of Nevada, Las Vegas Relevant links:Buy Vitamin B1 Here: https://www.ergogenic.health/product/thiamax-ttfd-thiamine-tetrahydrofurfuryl-disulfide-capsules Health Optimization Products: https://www.ergogenic.health/ Chandler Marss' Website: https://www.hormonesmatter.com/
In this episode, my guest Debra Silverman and I are discussing so many great topics. Talking Points: Any main astrological events for 2022 we should be aware of How to unlock a karmic lessons Can a person change destiny written in a birth chart? Please tell us more about your book, "The Missing Element: Inspiring Compassion For The Human Condition" What should we know more about Libra season Mercury in Retrograde, what should we be aware of Please tell us in details about your Astrology school Guest Debra Silverman @debrasilverman_astrology When Debra Silverman was just 20 years old, she met an astrologer who blew her mind and changed her world forever. She had officially been introduced to the world of Astrology. It was then that she realized the stars in her own world had aligned just right, and she had found her life's purpose. Debra went on to deeply study the mind and body, earning a Bachelor's degree in Psychology & Dance from York University and a Master's degree in Clinical Psychology from Antioch University. Over the past 40 years of professional experience and private practice, she has specialized in helping thousands of individuals achieve emotional health and wisdom based on their unique personality and the four elements: water, air earth, and fire. Her work with families, individuals, and couples has her standing out in a sea of therapists and coaches. Debra's Astrology Approach While there is no “one size fits all” approach, Debra has developed a unique psychological-spiritual model, combining her expertise in Esoteric (soul-centered) Astrology with her extensive education in Psychology to help those going through major life changes, especially in crisis. She custom designs her therapeutic approach to each individual, using astrology and psychology as a magical healing combination. What makes Debra different is not only her honest and direct style, but her fun and non-traditional way that she breathes new life into an ancient practice. Her goal is to connect with you on a deeper level and help you heal, while making you laugh and accepting you just as you are. Instagram: Debra Silverman Astrology Youtube: Debra Silverman Astrology Website: Debra Silverman Astrology Facebook: Debra Silverman Astrology | Facebook Freebies: a) Free Podcast Gift (debrasilvermanastrology.com) b) Progressed Moons (debrasilvermanastrology.com) Host Olyasha Novozhylova - NotBasicBlonde @notbasicblonde_ NotBasicBlonde Podcast - @nbbpodcast Olyasha Novozhylova is the founder and creator of Not Basic Blonde, a fashion, and lifestyle blog dedicated to inspiring young women to create an extraordinary style. Graduated from Georgia State University with a BBA in Managerial Sciences, Olyasha successfully built a career in IT/Project Management, before she became a full time blogger. A model, blogger, entrepreneur, author, and celebrity podcast host of NotBasicBlonde Podcast. As the founder and host of NotBasicBlonde Podcast, where no topic is off limits, Olyasha provides millennials an ultimate guide on entrepreneurship, dating, marketing, self-development, astrology, spirituality, fashion, coaching, beauty, health & wellness. Author of the children's book Cutie the Unicorn – It's ok to be different, Olyasha teaches our younger generation how to express their individuality. The Russian model led an impressive 15-year career in fashion and runway in Atlanta and overseas, as well as enjoying several acting roles. Now a leading influencer, Olyasha shares her beauty, wellness, and fashion tips with an audience of over half a million. As seen in YahooFinance, Jezebel magazine, Thrive, Medium, and Fashion Week Online magazines. Olyasha has also partnered with brands such as Cartier, Revolve, PrettyLittleThing, PGA, Steve Madden, Too Faced, Vital Proteins, Tarte, DryBar, Drunk Elephant, etc. When she's not documenting her travels through the world, Olyasha is busy masterfully educating women how to create iconic looks with a mix of affordable and designer pieces, as well as offering makeup, skincare, and fitness tips to encourage her followers to live their best and most beautiful lives!
This season, we're discovering The Salvation Army's Pathway of Hope—a national initiative to provide individualized services to families with children, addressing their immediate material needs and providing long-term engagement to stop the cycle of poverty. Last week, we heard from a smalltown service center director about what it takes to deliver Pathway of Hope support day-to-day along with a current participant in the initiative. But let's take a step back. What is hope? Kierkegaard called it a passion for the possible. Psychologist C.R. Snyder said it's a reservoir of determination. Emily Dickinson said it's the thing with feathers that perches in the soul and sings the tunes without the words. It's hope. And it's an essential ingredient, part of the namesake of The Salvation Army's Pathway of Hope. Dr. Suzanne Phillips is a licensed Psychologist, Psychoanalyst, and Fellow and Co-chair of Community Outreach for the American Group Psychotherapy Association (AGPA). She has been a psychologist for more than 35 years and is a newly retired Adjunct Full Professor of Clinical Psychology at LIU Post, a private university in New York. And as someone in the business of hope, she's on the show to help us better understand hope and what it does psychologically and physiologically—plus how we can recognize it and find more of it in our lives. It's not magic, she says, but a mindset, a propeller for action and possibility. And, it's contagious. EPISODE SHOWNOTES: Read more. WHAT'S YOUR CAUSE? Take our quiz. STUDY SCRIPTURE. Get inside the collection. GATHER WITH CARING MOMS. Join the group. BE INSPIRED. Follow us on Instagram. FIGHT FOR GOOD. Give to The Salvation Army.
On this show we discuss mental health in the prison system and how the lack of available mental health facilities and consistent care can impact recidivism and continued negative behavior. We also cover how the juvenile justice system has long recognized some of the contributing factors to mental health treatment such as trauma, addiction and ineffective support networks. We also present how an often overburdened system struggles to help the most vulnerable members of our society. https://willowtree-therapy.com/About Melissa: Melissa Woolever is a Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor. She received her undergraduate degree with honors from Roosevelt University in Chicago. She majored in Clinical Psychology and received a minor in Sociology. Melissa went on to earn her Masters degree from the Illinois School of Professional Psychology in Chicago. Her clinical training sites include The Safer Foundation and The Chicago Academy High School.Melissa views each client as unique and customizes treatment to fit each client's individual needs and goals. Melissa enjoys incorporating humor and empathy into her practice and strives to create a comfortable and safe place for each of her clients. Melissa has specialized experience treating teenagers and young adults dealing with depression, anxiety, self-esteem issues, self-injury, behavioral issues, and who have been involved with the Juvenile Justice system. Melissa pulls from many different theories including: Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT), Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT), and Mindfulness to ensure comprehensive treatment for her clients and to create a treatment plan that fits the clients symptoms, strengths, and goals. Melissa also utilizes groups as a means of working on self-esteem, interpersonal relationships, and emotion regulation to help individuals live a fuller and more balanced life. Melissa's clinical interest include: self-esteem, developing/improving coping skills, reducing feelings of depression and anxiety, challenging dysfunctional thinking patterns, minimizing impulsivity, adult and adolescent life transitions, and LGBTQ issues. Finding the strength and courage to make lasting change can be challenging. Knowing this, Melissa works with each client to help him/her learn more about him/herself and to build the rapport needed to help each client navigate through this process.
Dr. Alduan Tartt is a Christian psychologist, motivational speaker, community prevention and intervention specialist, author and media personality – having appeared on ABC Nightline, BET, CNN, MTV Made, and TV One, among others. He's also appeared in Essence Magazine, Forbes, and Black Enterprise Magazine. As a clinical psychologist, Dr. Tartt specializes in relationships, parenting and mental health. A graduate of Morehouse College, and Dr. Tartt has the distinction of being the youngest African American to earn a PhD. in Clinical Psychology from the University of Michigan. To find out more about Dr. Tartt or to contact him, you can visit his website: http://www.DrTartt.com, visit him on Facebook: http://www.Facebook.com/dralduantartt or Instagram: @drtartt -------------------- If you want to help us transform the lives of even MORE MEN for God's glory, please take a minute to leave us a helpful REVIEW on iTunes: http://www.rmcpodcast.com and SHARE this podcast with any young man (or men) you're mentoring or discipling. And make sure you don't miss an interview episode by signing up for our Man-to-Man eNewsletter at http://www.RealMenConnect.com, and grab your FREE copy of the Real Men Victory Tracker. Are you stuck? Want to go to the next level in your marriage, career, business, or ministry? Then maybe it's time you got a coach. ALL CHAMPIONS have one. Let me coach you to help you strengthen your faith, improve your marriage, spiritually lead your family, achieve more, balance your time, grow your ministry, or even stop an addiction. Click here for details: http://www.RMCfree.com Also join us on: Join the Real Men 300: http://www.RealMen300.com Facebook Group: http://www.realmenuniversity.com/ YouTube: http://www.RealMenTraining.com Facebook: @realdrjoemartin Instagram: @realdrjoemartin Twitter: @professormartin
Dr. Kate Balestrieri, Psy.D., CSAT-S, is a Licensed Psychologist (Clinical and Forensic) in CA, FL, and IL. She is a Certified Sex Therapist, Certified Sex Addiction Therapist – Supervisor, and PACT II trained couples' therapist. Dr. Balestrieri earned her Doctorate of Clinical Psychology from the Illinois School of Professional Psychology, Chicago, and completed her Post-Doctoral Fellowship through the Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine with a concentration in Forensic Psychology. In over 14 years of clinical experience, she has conducted clinical and forensic evaluations, provided expert witness testimony in court, and been a treatment provider in clinical, forensic, and correctional settings. The Founder of Modern Intimacy and Co-Founder of Triune Therapy Group, Dr. Balestrieri is a passionate advocate for mental health, relational and sexual health and wellness. In her private practice, Dr. Balestrieri works with adults, individuals and couples, primarily around treating trauma, substance abuse, and addiction, intimacy disorders (sex/love addiction and sexual dysfunction), eating disorders and body image issues, bipolar disorder, Posttraumatic Stress disorder, depression, and anxiety. She also conducts comprehensive personality assessments, differential diagnosis evaluations, and screenings for the presence of alcohol/drug addiction, compulsive relationship behavior, and other psychosexual evaluations. Throughout her work, Dr. Balestrieri focuses on helping people build resilience and recovery from what ails them to move from a position of pain or discomfort to one of thriving, holistically in their lives. In that effort, Dr. Balestrieri works with individuals astutely to help mitigate anger management concerns, establish healthy boundaries, build effective communication strategies, and improve relationship patterns.Additionally, Dr. Balestrieri is also trained in alternative dispute resolution and is a member of the American Psychological Association, American Psychology-Law Society, Association for the Treatment of Sexual Abusers, California Psychological Association, the American Association for Sexuality Educators, Counselors and Therapists, PACT Institute, and the International Institute for Trauma and Addiction Professionals.
In this episode, Francis and I discuss the role of community in processing grief, the cult of specialness, our addiction to progress, using beauty and ritual to stay mentally healthy, and how obsession with individualism has crippled our ability to feel like we belong. That's just the tip of the iceberg with a man like Francis, and it's a great honor to hear him speak with such depth and clarity on these complex subjects. Francis Weller, MFT, is a psychotherapist, writer, and soul activist. He is a master of synthesizing diverse streams of thought from psychology, anthropology, mythology, alchemy, indigenous cultures, and poetic traditions. Author of The Wild Edge of Sorrow: Rituals of Renewal and the Sacred Work of Grief, The Threshold Between Loss and Revelation, (with Rashani Réa), and In the Absence of the Ordinary: Essays in a Time of Uncertainty, he has introduced the healing work of ritual to thousands of people. He founded and directs WisdomBridge, an organization that offers educational programs that seek to integrate the wisdom from indigenous cultures with the insights and knowledge gathered from western poetic, psychological, and spiritual traditions. As a gifted therapist and teacher, Francis has been described as a jazz artist, improvising and moving fluidly in and out of deep emotional territories with groups and individuals, bringing imagination and attention to places often held with judgment and shame. Francis received a B.A. from the University of Wisconsin Green Bay and two Master's Degrees from John F. Kennedy University in Clinical Psychology and Transpersonal Psychology. His writings have appeared in anthologies and journals exploring the confluence between psyche, nature, and culture. His work was featured in The Sun magazine (October 2015) the Utne Reader (Fall 2016) and the Kosmos Journal. (Winter 20201) He is a frequent presenter and keynote speaker at conferences, bringing insight, poetry and a breath of humor to his talks. Francis is currently on staff at Commonweal Cancer Help Program, co-leading their week-long retreats with Michael Lerner. He has taught at Sonoma State University, the Sophia Center in Oakland, and has been the featured teacher at the Minnesota Men's Conference. He is currently completing his third book, A Trail on the Ground: The Geography of Soul. He has created three CD sets, two focusing on healing shame and one on “Restoring the Soul of the World.” His latest offerings are a 10-session audio series on "Living a Soulful Life and Why It Matters." and "The Alchemy of Initiation: Soul Work and the Art of Ripening." Connect with Francis: Website: https://www.francisweller.net/ Books: https://www.francisweller.net/books.html Programs: https://www.francisweller.net/programs--workshops.html Did you enjoy the podcast? If so, please leave us a review on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, or Podchaser. It helps us get into the ears of new listeners, expand the ManTalks Community, and help others find the self-leadership they're looking for. Are you looking to find purpose, navigate transition, or fix your relationships, all with a powerful group of men from around the world? Check out The Alliance and join me today. Check out our Facebook Page or the Men's community. Subscribe on Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | Spotify For more episodes visit us at ManTalks.com | Facebook | Instagram | Twitter See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.