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Buddha’s Brain from Rick Hanson
Buddha’s Brain The Practical Neuroscience of Happiness, Love and Wisdom from Rick Hanson
Duration:6 Hours 09 Minutes | Format:Audio and Video
Archive : Buddha’s Brain from Rick Hanson
- Describe major mechanisms of neuroplasticity.
- Explain how to build self-compassion into the brain.
- Describe the evolutionary basis of the brain’s negativity bias.
- Summarize the three basic steps of “taking in the good” (TIG).
- Integrate the fourth step of TIG to heal painful experiences.
- Explain how to activate contentment, belonging and peace.
The Promise of Self-Directed Neuroplasticity
- How the mind changes the brain
- Lessons from 2,500 years of meditative practice
- Neural circuits of self-compassion
- Getting on your own side
- Virtue, mindfulness and wisdom—resting on the neural functions of regulating, learning and selecting
The Challenge of Evolution
- Chasing carrots and dodging sticks
- The negativity bias of the brain
- How that bias undermines psychotherapy
The Power of Implicit Memory
- Memory systems, explicit and implicit
- The importance of inner resources
- Factors of neuroplasticity
Taking in the Good
- Turning good facts into good experiences
- Savoring positive emotions and perspectives
- Priming implicit memory systems
- Working with children
- Why it’s good to feel good
- Living gratefully
Clearing Old Pain
- Exploiting the “weak link” in memory consolidation
- Pairing positive experiences with old pain
- Special considerations for trauma
- The resting state of the brain: Calm, contented, caring
- The brain’s three motivational systems: Approach, Attach, Avoid
- The reactive mode of greed, heartache and hatred (broadly defined)
- How to build up the neural circuits of the responsive mode of gladness, love and peace
Featuring Rick Hanson, Ph.D.
Neuropsychologist & author of the best-selling book Buddha’s Brain: The Practical Neuroscience of Happiness, Love and Wisdom
- 4 steps to internalize positive experiences and heal pain and dysfunction
- Learn from the “Olympic athletes” of brain training (lessons from 2,500 years of contemplative practice)
- Understand the brain’s negativity bias, the greatest challenge in psychotherapy
- Work with the brain’s 3 motivational systems (Approach, Attach, Avoid)
- Strengthen the neural circuits of contentment, belonging and peace
- Teach clients self-directed neuroplasticity
Today’s unprecedented meeting of modern brain science and ancient contemplative wisdom offers you powerful new tools for changing the neural wiring and neurochemistry of the brain.
In this seminar, learn how to use contemplative neuroscience in down-to-earth ways to…
- Weave positive experiences into the fabric of the brain and self
- Stimulate and strengthen the neural circuits of empathy
- Help clients become more mindful
Salepage : Buddha’s Brain from Rick Hanson
I am a psychologist and have written and taught about the essential inner skills of personal well-being, psychological growth, and contemplative practice – as well as about relationships, family life, and raising children.
I grew up in a loving and stable family, mainly in the suburbs of Los Angeles; my mother was a homemaker and administrator, and my father was a zoology professor. A shy and bookish kid who loved the outdoors, I entered UCLA at 16 and graduated summa cum laude in 1974 (and was honored to be one of four “outstanding seniors” chosen by the UCLA Alumni Association). Over the next several years, I founded a successful seminar company, worked for a mathematician doing probabilistic risk analyses for things like the odds of a nuclear power plant melting down, and did management consulting. After working on a Masters in developmental psychology at San Francisco State University, I received a Ph.D. in clinical psychology from the Wright Institute in 1991, with a dissertation titled, “Gratifying control: Mothers offering alternatives to toddlers.”
My clinical practice (now closed to new clients) has included adults, couples, families, and children, as well as psychological assessments of children and adults. I have worked in several independent schools, and have given many talks to meetings of parents or child development specialists. I served on the Board of FamilyWorks, a family resource agency in Marin County, and chaired it for two years. I am a former Trustee of Saybrook University.
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