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Brain Integration as the Key to Mental Health

Dan Siegel Defines the Attributes of a H ...

Our Bottom Line Responsibility as Therapists

Rick Hanson on Working with the Brain fo ...

Helping Kids Find the Answers Inside

Charlotte Reznick on tapping into Imagin ...


  • kateposey on Brain Science I'm glad Siegel points out the mind brain duality, but his definition of mind (regulation of information and energy flow)is ...
  • lynnlampert on NP0047: Revitalize Your Practice Joe mentioned the importance of title tag but never defined what it was. Can we get more info on this. Lynn
  • katharyn on NP0047: Revitalize Your Practice I am so glad I decided to opt for this series. I was reticent as it seems "everyone" has ...
  • Lisa_703 on Emotion Thank you for putting together this panel, Rich. Very valuable. One critique that may improve on these interviews ...
  • kmartin89 on Tough Customers Loved Mitchell piece on resistance. Some great tools for my tool box; I loved the part about getting out of ...

Overcoming The “Battling Attitude”

Rubin Naiman On Trusting The Body’s Innate Capacity To Heal

The first step to bridging the mind-body gap is to stop meeting feedback from our bodies with a battling attitude.

That’s the advice of sleep and dream health expert, Rubin Naiman. And in a video clip from this week’s first session of our Mind-Body series, he talks about how to begin.

He starts by reminding us of the critical distinction between a physical symptom of illness and a sign of healing. He then goes on to talk about how to develop a trusting sensitivity to the information our body offers us about healing.

I think you’ll find this a compelling piece. Click on the frame below to watch now.

Join My Conversation With Rubin Naiman Wednesday, July 17th At 1 pm. You’ll widen your perspective on how to bridge the body-mind rift in this first session of our all-new webcast series:

Integrative Mental Health
How Mind-Body Techniques Are Changing Talk Therapy
Sign up now

Rubin Naiman joins Amy Weintraub, James Gordon, Leslie Korn, Elisha Goldstein, Richard Brown, and Patricia Gerbarg to help you integrate a variety of new perspectives and methods into your current clinical approach.

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