Aware provides practical instruction for mastering the Wheel of Awareness, a life-changing tool for cultivating more focus, presence, and peace in one's day-to-day life.
The Science Behind Aware
Discover the science behind the Wheel of Awareness with this short video, including exclusive clips of Dan doing his meditation at Sir Isaac Newton's apple tree!
The Verdict Is In
While many schools of psychotherapy have held that our early experiences with our caretakers have a powerful impact on our adult functioning, there have been plenty of hard-nosed academics and researchers who’ve remained unconvinced.
Interpersonal neurobiology, a term coined by Dr. Siegel in The Developing Mind, 1999, is an interdisciplinary field which seeks to understand the mind and mental health. This field is based on science but is not constrained by science. What this means is that we attempt to construct a picture of the "whole elephant" of human reality.
For Studying Healthy Minds
Interpersonal neurobiology is essentially an interdisciplinary field which brings together many areas of science to determine common findings of the human experience from different perspectives.
This extract covers various treatment approaches designed specifically to treat trauma-related symptoms, trauma-related disorders, and specific disorders of traumatic stress. The models presented do not comprise an exhaustive list, but rather, serve as examples.
This TIP provides evidence-based and best practice information for behavioral health service providers and administrators who want to work more effectively with people who have been exposed to acute and chronic traumas and/or are at risk of developing traumatic stress reactions.
Psychiatric diagnostic manuals recognise the importance of local expressions of distress in culturally diverse settings, yet there is a lack of consensus on how these should be incorporated into mental health related research.
Approaches to task sharing may improve reach and effectiveness of mental health care in rural and other low resource settings, though important questions remain. This article recommends promising research directions to address these questions.
Task-shared mental health care programs in low-resource settings often incorporate supervisory structures that would be difficult to implement at scale, and many rely on foreign specialist experts as supervisors.