Last edited by Gardarn
Friday, October 16, 2020 | History

2 edition of Mindfulness in clinical practice found in the catalog.

Mindfulness in clinical practice

Sears, Richard W. Psy.D.

Mindfulness in clinical practice

by Sears, Richard W. Psy.D.

  • 82 Want to read
  • 31 Currently reading

Published by Professional Resource Press in Sarasota, FL .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy,
  • Methods,
  • Consciousness,
  • Mind-Body Relations, Metaphysical,
  • Therapy,
  • Cognitive Therapy,
  • Psychotherapy,
  • Patient Acceptance of Health Care,
  • Mental Disorders,
  • Awareness,
  • Psychology

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 163-181).

    StatementRichard W. Sears, Dennis D. Tirch, Robert B. Denton
    ContributionsTirch, Dennis D., 1968-, Denton, Robert B., 1978-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRC489.M55 S43 2011
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxxi, 183 p. :
    Number of Pages183
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25053561M
    ISBN 101568871260, 1568871368
    ISBN 109781568871264, 9781568871363
    LC Control Number2011003641

    Richard W. Sears, PsyD, MBA, ABPP, is the Director of the Center for Clinical Mindfulness and Meditation and a core faculty member of the PsyD Program in Clinical Psychology at Union Institute & University, where he runs a small private psychology practice. He is lead author of Consultation Skills for Mental Health Professionals. Dr. Sears is also a fifth degree black belt .   Christopher K. Germer, PhD, is a clinical psychologist in private practice, specializing in mindfulness, acceptance, and compassion-based treatment. He has been integrating the principles and practices of meditation into psychotherapy since

    The MBSR body scan in clinical practice Article (PDF Available) in Mindfulness 4(4) September with 4, Reads How we measure 'reads'.   Wisdom and Compassion in Psychotherapy: Deepening Mindfulness in Clinical Practice Christopher Germer, Ronald D. Siegel Guilford Press, - Psychology - .

      I liked this book as a therapist and as a mindfulness practitioner. Mindfulness can be viewed as internal attunement; it is about being connected with moment-to-moment experience with our authentic sense of self/5.   Deepening Mindfulness in Clinical Practice. By Christopher Germer, PhD (Editor), Ronald D. Siegel, PsyD (Editor), The Dalai Lama (Foreword by) The Guilford Press, , pp. Publication Date: March 7, Other .


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Mindfulness in clinical practice by Sears, Richard W. Psy.D. Download PDF EPUB FB2

A much needed and useful book for clinicians interested in mindfulness by clinicians that are steeped in its practice. It is clear and comprehensive and includes a CD which is experiential.

I recommend it for every clinician who's curious about mindfulness and wants to apply it in their clinical practice/5(2). Mindfulness is a burgeoning field of study and practice within mental health care and medicine. Yet ethical codes, and the philosophy of the therapist-client relationship, differ greatly between disciplines, and even more between those disciplines and mindfulness-based approaches.

The potential for ethical dilemmas is therefore by: This clear and concise book provides practical, evidence-based guidance on the use of mindfulness in treatment: its mechanism of action, the disorders for which there is empirical evidence of efficacy, mindfulness practices and techniques, and how to integrate them into clinical practice.4/5(9).

The definitive book on integrating mindfulness in practice clear and compact guidance about how and when to use it.

This clear and concise book provides practical, evidence-based guidance on the use of mindfulness in treatment: its mechanism of action, the disorders for which there is empirical evidence of efficacy, mindfulness practices and techniques, and how to integrate them into clinical practice.4/5(9).

Siegel teaches internationally about mindfulness and psychotherapy and mind-body treatment, while maintaining a private clinical practice in Lincoln, Massachusetts. He is author of The Mindfulness Solution: Everyday Practices for Everyday Problems and coeditor of Mindfulness and Psychotherapy/5(11).

The Clinical Handbook of Mindfulness is a clearly written, theory-to-practice guide to this powerful therapeutic approach (and related concepts in meditation, acceptance, and compassion) and its potential for treating a range of frequently encountered psychological problems/5(6).

This practice-focused resource integrates broad therapeutic knowledge with current neuroscience to present vast possibilities for mindfulness in clinical social work. Seasoned practitioners posit mindfulness practice and process as a significant bridge between taking care of self and taking care of others, demonstrating its implications for.

This book is an antidote to the saturation of "McMindfulness" books that have unfortunately populated the psychotherapy marketplace since publication of their first seminal textbook in By choosing to focus on the cultivation of compassion and wisdom--the two wings of enlightenment--they have relegated mindfulness back to its rightful place as a tool for /5(18).

Jeffrey Holloway’s book is an introduction to mindfulness meditation both in theory and in practice. This book will help readers learn the science of mindfulness as well as different ways to incorporate meditation into their lives.

"What a practical, thorough, extraordinary book. Wolf and Serpa give a crystal clear road map for any professional wanting to teach mindfulness in clinical settings. Their detailed lesson plans and voice-of-experience guidance are infused with their own deep practice of mindfulness, encouraging support, and clinical acumen.

Mindfulness for the clinician --Mindfulness-based stress reduction --Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy --Dialectical behavior therapy --Acceptance and commitment therapy --Other mindfulness group approaches --Individual approaches to using mindfulness --Future directions.

Responsibility: Richard W. Sears, Dennis D. Tirch, Robert B. Denton. This practice-focused resource integrates broad therapeutic knowledge with current neuroscience to present vast possibilities for mindfulness in clinical social work.

Seasoned practitioners posit mindfulness practice and process as a significant bridge between taking care of self and taking care of others, demonstrating its implications for physical and mental health in personal and. This book is a practical introduction to integrating mindfulness-based practices in therapy and assessing whether it is appropriate to use or adapt mindfulness activities to clients' specific cultural Positive Psychology and also serves on the editorial boards of the Journal of Counseling Psychology and Spirituality in Clinical : This book is a comprehensive guide to mindfulness methods in clinical practice written by expert clinicians with a long standing interest in contemplative practice and the mindfulness traditions.

The authors know the roots of these methods, both in. KEY POINTS Meditation and mindfulness techniques derive from traditional contemplative practices, but are applied in modern clinical settings without the. The Clinical Handbook of Mindfulness is a clearly written, theory-to-practice guide to this powerful therapeutic approach (and related concepts in meditation, acceptance, and compassion) and its 5/5(2).

The simple practice of attempting to focus one's atten- Mindfulness Meditation in Clinical Practice tion on the breath illustrates the challenge posed by non- judgmental by: Access to the book, Mindfulness in Clinical Practice, is required to complete the exam.

If you already have access to the book, click the "Buy" button above to continue. To order a copy of the paperbound book, click here.

Or, to purchase the complete Online Course, which includes a PDF of the book, click here. The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Integrating Mindfulness into Clinical Practice by NetCE, Jamie Marich | at Barnes & Noble.

FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Due to. Mindfulness in Clinical Practice [With CD (Audio)] book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for s: 0.

Mindfulness is an ancient concept derived from the Pali word sati, which can be translated as presence of mind. Use of the term mindfulness in this article reflects its roots in Asian Buddhist contemplative practice and its secular health applications as developed by Kabat-Zinn ( ; Kabat-Zinn, Lipworth, Burncy, & Sellers, ).Cited by: 9.Mindfulness is an increasingly common topic in both popular and professional literature.

In clinical populations, evidence suggests mindfulness-based interventions (MBIs) can reduce symptoms linked to various conditions, including cardiovascular disease, cancer, and depression.

Among healthcare professionals, mindfulness training can reduce Author: American Nurse Today.Mindfulness is the ancient meditation practice of staying in the moment and noticing life absent of judgment.

Mindfulness has been a buzzword in the helping professions in .