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Displaying items by tag: neuroscience

PNJF14-3Let’s Look at How the Brain Really Works

By Mary Sykes Wylie

If therapists are going to bring genuine insights—not just soundbites—from neuroscience into the practice of therapy, they need the nuanced, sophisticated understanding of the brain that gifted explicators like Stephen Porges and Norman Doidge offer.

PNND12-3What Neuroscience is Teaching Us About Connecting With Our Kids

By Jonathan Baylin and Daniel Hughes

Our growing understanding of attachment and the processes that shape the parenting brain are opening new possibilities for helping stressed-out parents who are turned off to their own children.

How to Help Learning Stick for Clients • What Can Neuroscience Tell Us About Psychotherapy?

PNJF14-1What’s Ahead in Psychotherapy’s Fascination with Brain Science?

By Rick Hanson

Labeling behavior in fancy neurophysiological terms can make what we do sound more scientifically rigorous than the notoriously fuzzy language of psychotherapy, but how clinically useful is this brain language anyway?

PNJA13-3Knowledge Doesn’t Replace Clinical Skill

By Steve Andreas

Therapists were doing helpful work long before neuroscience made its official debut and the field developed a collective case of “brain fever.” In fact, at this stage of its development, neuroscience may be irrelevant to what needs to happen in therapy.

PNJA13-1Is Memory Reconsolidation the Key to Transformation?

By Bruce Ecker, Robin Ticic, and Laurel Hulley

New research into the complexities of memory reconsolidation offers important clues about how we can make the most elusive of consulting room events—the deep, therapeutic breakthrough—a regular occurrence.