Charismatic Mindfulness

 

Tag Archives | valued action
Video: Cultivate a trusting partnership with your doctor

Video: Cultivate a trusting partnership with your doctor

In this clip, it is recommended that as patients, we cultivate a trusting partnership with our doctors.

Read full story
Video: Live According to Your Personal Life Values (part thirteen of series)

Video: Live According to Your Personal Life Values (part thirteen of series)

One of the most evidence-based behaviors to improve wellbeing is relationship-building and the cultivation of healthy, supportive relationships with friends and family. However, it is important to identify the particular life values that are most important to you, regardless of what they are, and to then take action in harmony with those values.

Read full story

Chronic Illness Q&A with Dr. B.

This question & answer column is for people living with chronic health challenges and their family caregivers, who want to learn to increase the odds of improving their health by learning to live with mastery & wellbeing. I invite you to post your questions in the comments box below. When I get a certain number […]

Read full story

Chronic Illness Q&A with Dr. B.

This question & answer column is for people living with chronic health challenges and their family caregivers, who want to learn to increase the odds of improving their health by learning to live with mastery & wellbeing. I invite you to post your questions in the comments box below. When I get a certain number […]

Read full story

Psychotherapy, Mental Practices, Core Beliefs, & Moods

Why people seek psychotherapy According to psychologists Dr. Liz Roemer and Dr. Sue Orsillo , the most common complaints people bring into their psychotherapy sessions have as their root cause cognitive fusion, lack of acceptance of self and others, experiential avoidance, or failure to take valued action. In light of our earlier discussion of unnecessary […]

Read full story

Practice Living by Your Personal Life Values—Part 1

  As I pointed out in earlier posts, emotional distress and its accompanying physiological stress are less the result of events than of the attributions you assign to those events—your thoughts and beliefs about them—and your cognitive fusion with those attributions. The antidote to this suffering is mindfulness practice, which provides you with the skills […]

Read full story