Learn a powerful, rapid, gentle way to work with clients’ primary sensory experiences and help them recover from common clinical problems based on underlying trauma without needing to know anything about the content of the trauma.
Most unhappy couples have too many issues and too little time. Learn to help them design their own treatment plan, focus on what matters most to them without mutual blame, and solve problems quickly and effectively in the present.
Learn what the most successful therapists do that distinguishes them and how to vastly improve your practice by better understanding your clinical strengths and weaknesses.
Explore dramatically effective ways to go beyond treating symptoms and tap into a client’s capacities for deeper awareness, love, wisdom, flow, compassion, and generosity.
Explore a step-by-step protocol for helping ambivalent couples decide whether to stay in a marriage that maximizes the chances that the relationship will survive and prepares spouses for the possibility of divorce.
Learn how to integrate the field’s most empirically validated approach to couples therapy into your own work with couples to help them achieve a deep emotional connection.
Discover how ancient meditation traditions and the latest brain research meet to yield a new understanding of the connection between neural integration, mindfulness, and therapeutic effectiveness.
Regain your clarity and clinical perspective quickly when dealing with difficult clients by learning a new way of identifying and dealing with the cognitive distortions and extreme emotions they trigger in you.
Explore the power of mindfulness to help clients nurture self-compassion, move beyond a constricted sense of identity, and awaken to the true beauty of their own nature.
Laugh and cry at the foibles of your own profession, while reviewing practical steps for doing good couples therapy that help partners stay together and establish solid, happy relationships.
Revolutionary discoveries about the social nature of the brain are being made daily. One primary concept that makes brain science highly accessible and applicable in the consulting room is a concept introduced by Daniel Siegel, M.D. It's called "interpersonal neurobiology" and refers to the neural processes connecting one brain to another.