Parents, Children, and Anxiety: Changing the Family Dance with Lynn Lyons
Hi I am a child therapist and I am familiar with many of the concepts Lynn talked about. What is the...NP0014, Diets, Session 4, Geneen Roth
This was a great series. Each speaker with a different approach and each one very instructive and c...NP0017, Ethics, Session 2, Ofer Zur
Thankyou Rich and Dr. Zur for taking the fear out of moving into this new territory. I have learned ...
“Wisdom comes from inside of you….this is an invitation to develop that wisdom, not just for you but for everyone you work with….” – Dan Siegel
“If you want to know how the world works, try to change it.” - Mary Pipher
“There is so much beyond biochemistry. Patients are hungry for this; mental health professionals are hungry for now. Now is the time.”
- Andrew Weil
“Open yourself up to the experience of your own contradictory life.”
–Molly Layton (“Writing a Life”)
"Research has shown that love can last--what doesn't last is obsession." -Sue Johnson
"Intimacy, companionship, desire and sex make marriage satisfying long term." -David Schnarch
"If your arrogance is sincere, it will always lead you to a true humility." -David Whyte
"Never be more ambitious for your clients than they are for themselves." -Terry Real
When you ask a therapist about the single quality that distinguishes the young clinician from a weathered old pro who’s seen and heard it all, the answer is likely to have something to do with wisdom. It’s a word with enormous resonance that seems to get at the heart of what psychotherapy is all about. But what do therapists actually know about wisdom? Clinical theories, techniques, how to fill out insurance forms—sure, we know a lot about those things. But wisdom?01.17.2012 Posted In: Symposium 2012 By Rich Simon
12.23.2011 Posted In: Symposium 2012 By Jordan Magaziner
Especially during this time of year, in which many of us pause to reflect on the past year and think forward to the year ahead, we tend to consider what we’d like to strive to do less of and what we’d like to do more of. Common resolutions may include cutting back on calories and hitting the gym more often; spending more time with friends and family and less working overtime hours; spending less money on cute shoes and more on…well, nothing! Today, many of us work to spend less and less money and save more of it for the future.
At the Networker, this is the time of year in which we’re really looking forward to the upcoming annual Symposium in March. We’ve sent out the Symposium program and posted details on our website—and this year, for the first time, we’ve even produced a digital edition of the Symposium program, which you can see on our Symposium 2012 page.
Nearly every day, no matter what time of the year, I find myself enthusiastically talking (more like gushing) about the Symposium in some capacity—to some poor subscriber who calls to ask a magazine-related question, to a webcast participant who emails to ask about CE credits, to friends who are social work students, to a family member who’s a health nut (“Did you know Andrew Weil is coming to our conference next year?! And Jane Fonda?!”), and more. Those poor souls who have to hear me go on and on about much they’d love the conference and how it’s worth attending….
But for those of you who’ve never been to a Symposium—or for those of you who’ve been in the past—I wanted to let you know just a few reasons I think you should consider registering for Symposium 2012:
If you’ve attended the Symposium in the past, it’s likely you’ve got your own list of reasons to attend this year. What do you think is the absolute best reason to join us in Washington, DC this March 22-25, 2012?