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Empowering Individuals’ Inherent Coping and Resilience with Neurotechnology: An alternative, evidence-based approach

Empowering Individuals’ Inherent Coping and Resilience with Neurotechnology: An alternative, evidence-based approach

Research demonstrates that meditation, deep relaxation, mindfulness, self hypnosis etc, increase a person’s coping ability, resilience and hope building, physiological healing and health. People appear to access: innate wisdom, strength, confidence, hope and reasonableness, and they begin doing things in their life that are so much more healthy and constructive without being directly coached to do so. New fields of applied behavioural neuroscience, psychophysiology and neurotechnologies such as brainwave biofeedback and brainwave entrainment are enabling people to gain the benefits of meditation with these safe, natural and easy to use tools without having to learn a technique.

When used repeatedly an accumulative effect is created that access people to their innate and natural inner strengths. There is an immediate benefit at the acute stage as well as long term benefits for ongoing recovery. These tools generate the greatest leverage to individual’s inner strengths, which substantially enhances family and community recovery and hope building directly and indirectly by improving the impact of all behavioural/external interventions directed at individuals and groups at every stage. An opportunity in this workshop to sit down and see if you can fly through a virtual tunnel, race a car, make a flower blossom with just your brainwaves.

Conference: Demo
Areas of Interest / Categories: Meditation, Mindfulness, Psychotherapy, Resilience


Psychology of stillness and wholeness part 1

To truly hear we must be silent. To see the patterns of the mind and heart we must be still. Behind everything we perceive and know is a Great Silence. When we touch this background silence all that

Sacred art of eating (Part 1)

“Eat when hungry, sleep when tired.” This ancient Zen saying is a simple prescription for a satisfying life. But for many people, eating is anything but simple. It is ironic that in a land of plenty, large numbers of people suffer from unbalanced relationship to food.

Can choir singing reduce depression and increase quality of life in middle aged people? A research project with qEEG testing

Midlife depression could be a significant precursor to later life limitations. Psychosocial efforts to reduce target symptoms of chronic somatic and mental health problems may lead to a decrease in lowered quality of life. Midlife is a powerful time for the expression of human potential because it combines the capacity for insightful reflection with a powerful desire to create meaning in life. The current study examined whether symptoms of depression, traumatic stress and anxiety in middle age can be ameliorated through a choir program.  Thirty-two community dwelling middle aged volunteers were tested for depression, post traumatic stress, wellbeing and quality of life before and after the intervention of choir singing. A mixed methods quasi-experimental design was used in which an experimental choir group of twenty one participants was compared to a wait list control group of eleven subjects after random selection. Nine participants from the choir were randomly selected for quantum electronencephalogram testing (qEEG) pre and post the intervention. 

What is an Integrated Buddhist Psychotherapy?

How Buddhist teachings and meditative practices can be incorporated into psychotherapeutic sessions is illustrated. In the speaker’s practice of Meditative Psychotherapy the session begins and