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2011 September/October
The Mindfulness Movement: Do we even need psychotherapy anymore?

The Mindfulness Binge/Minding Mindfulness

PNSO11-1Creating a New Wisdom Tradition

By Ronald Siegel

As mindfulness practices work their way into the psychotherapeutic mainstream, we’re starting to ask more clinically sophisticated questions...
 

PNSO11-2Awakening the Hypnotist Within

By Michael Yapko

As a clinical intervention, mindfulness is best understood by stripping away its aura of mystical spirituality and understanding the crucial role suggestion plays in the change process.

PNSO11-3Going Beyond Acceptance to Healing

By Richard Schwartz

A psychotherapist discusses the next step: how to help clients transform the disruptive feelings and thoughts that they’ve learned to simply observe during meditation.

Getting Stuck in the Present Moment

By Flint Sparks

A Zen teacher describes the benefits and limitations of traditional meditation practice.

PNSO11-5Moving from Conflict to Attunement

By Bruce Crapuchettes and Francine Crapuchettes Beauvoir

While meditation is usually considered solitary, two therapists discover that the couples intervention they’ve been using for over 20 years is actually a form of reciprocal relational practice.

Therapists and Climate Change

The New Face of Racism

Today, No One is Immune to the Effects of Discrimination

In today’s multicultural world, no one is immune to the emotional fallout of discrimination.

In Search of a Lost Self 

Reclaiming Our Missing Experiences

A primer on the specifics of incorporating mindfulness into therapeutic practice.

Kids For Sale

The Realities of Sex Trafficking on Our Streets

Girls Like Us: Fighting For a World Where Girls Are Not for Sale • Ask Me Why I Hurt: The Kids Nobody Wants and the Doctor Who Heals Them

Those gritty TV depictions of kids scratching out an existence on the streets aren’t just a sensationalistic fabrication.

The Alphabet Soup

Diana Fosha on the Convergence in Today’s Therapies

Diana Fosha talks about why so many acronymic therapies---ADEP, DBT, IFS, ACT--- resemble each other, and what that says about the therapy field today.

The White Tuxedo

Saturday Night Fever Comes to the Bar Mitzvah

September/October 2011 The Mindfulness Movement
Do We Even Need Psychotherapy Anymore?

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