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Tuesday, February 7, 2017

An EH Therapeutic Practice Workshop with Bob Edelstein, Feb 24th, 2017


Other Organizations and Workshops We Support



Bob Edelstein, LMFT, MFT is presenting a workshop titled Deepen Your Therapeutic Work Using and Existential-Humanistic Perspective on February 24th in Portland. CEs are available. 

Deepen Your Therapeutic Work Using an Existential-Humanistic Perspective
Friday, February 24th 9-12pm and 1-4pm
Hosted Reception 4-5pm
$150 (6 CEs for full day) $100 (3 CEs, morning or afternoon)

Where:
Lewis and Clark Graduate Campus Lloyd Building #107
The workshop is sponsored by the Oregon Mental Health CE/U Consortium.


Details:
This workshop is open to all levels.
The day is split up into two sessions, with 3 CEs available for each session.
Space is limited.

Morning session:

·        Core Existential-Humanistic
   Concepts
·        Inward Searching
·        Authentic Connection
·        The work of Jim Bugental, PhD
·        The work of Irv Yalom, MD


Afternoon session:

Philosophical Frames:
·        Being versus Doing
·        Process versus Content

Relationship Attitudes:
·        I-Thou Relationship
·        Intention and/or Resistance  

Therapeutic Skills:
·        Deep Listening
·        Mirror the Client’s Process



Sunday, January 1, 2017

Recommended Read for the New Year, I Am Not I by Jacob Needleman

Nader Shabahangi, EHI President and Eldership advocate is suggesting, I Am Not I, the recent book by philosopher and educator, Jacob Needleman, as our first recommended read of the New Year. Here is a description of I Am Not I from Amazon:
Seeking to reconcile the split between our inner child and our adult self, eminent philosopher and religious scholar Jacob Needleman evokes the ancient spiritual tradition of a deep dialogue between a guiding wisdom figure and a seeker. The elder offers an initiation to a younger self, an initiation the author feels is missing from our culture. Rendered as a stage play, the conversation between the 80-year-old author and his younger selves unfolds, and an ambiguity emerges as to whether this is strictly the author’s internal dialogue or whether the younger self may be nurturing a rebirth of the author.

On one level, I Am Not I brings younger readers (teenagers and young adults) face to face with powerful spiritual and philosophical ideas. But as the book progresses, the dialogue delves into questions and insights that carry astonishing new hope and vision for every man and woman, challenging our culture’s accepted—and often toxic—ideas about humanity’s place in a living universe.

Recommended Discussions and Reviews of I Am Not I 


For a wonderful, in-depth discussion of the book read Maria Poplova's review of I Am Not I on her site, BrainPickings.org.

Gospel Cruz speaks with author Jacob Needleman about the new book in a post on SFSU's College of Liberal and Creative Arts site.