Types of Methods
• Nature Connection Practices
• Movement - Somatics - Embodied Practices
• Coaching - Transformation - Philosophy
• One to one, personal
• Groups, teams and organisations
As we face the uncertain future, the anxious Mind tries to make sense, by creating scenarios which give rise to physical, mental and emotional responses. When I become aware of a knot in my solar plexus, clenched jaw, a flicker of fear on the edge of my vision, or hunched up shoulders, I realise pretty quickly that it’s my thoughts that are troublesome and that I have a belief running. As soon as I become aware of that, I have the process of Inquiry to free up my poor confused and fearful mind, to a state of responsive, creative, and appropriate (to the situation) peacefulness. Not to sink into a state of denial or apathy; rather to come freshly energised into the present moment and to know that I have been projecting something that is not in this moment true.
This is a practice I’ve had available since 2002 and it means I no longer experience fear in almost any situation, except of course the kneejerk instinct of survival when a car pulls out, or I trip; then it’s a momentary response and I am back in the moment. I’ll call it Inquiry-based Stress Reduction, or Mindfulness-based Stress Reduction. Sometimes I call it Fast Track Buddhism since it brings about a very similar state of mind to deep meditation. In fact it is a form of meditation on one’s thoughts and beliefs. I’ve taught hundreds of people over the last twenty years in groups, 121s, retreats,and online courses. It aligns pretty well with my Transpersonal Psychotherapy work as well. I am very pleased to offer anyone a free session and also to do a group Inquiry.
Offers from this Guide to You
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Methods this Guide uses