This has three key points: mistrust, disingenuous practice, and ignoring the inner being of the other. These are important and when violated trust, integrity, and passion are hard to rekindle and re-earn.
From the vantage point of the unified theory, there is much to like and only a little to critique regarding Kahneman's work. He is a brilliant experimentalist (I believe he is the only psychologist who has won a Nobel prize-let me know if you know of another) and his studies led to a whole field of behavioral (psychological?) economics. His work on the two mental systems, System 1 and System 2 and their corollaries in consciousness (experiential and reflective/remembering) is directly congruent with the model of cognition advocated for in the unified theory. (Behavioral Investment Theory provides the theoretical frame for System 1, and the Justification Hypothesis for System 2).
Three American psychologists once asked a group of students to watch cartoons and rate how funny they were.
Some were asked to hold a pencil between their lips, forcing them to mimic a scowl. Others watched the cartoons with the pencil between their teeth, simulating a smile. The results were striking: those forced to smile found the cartoons funnier than those compelled to frown. Smiling had actually made them happier.
The process works in reverse too. Frowning makes you unhappy. And a tense neck, back, or shoulders can trigger anxiety and stress. But it’s not just emotions that are driven by such vicious cycles. Pain is too.
And this is where mindfulness comes in. In addition to offering the education and training to make changes, I am always giving my patients homework that requires them to be mindful. I call these self-awareness experiments, ...
High school students increasingly see school as something to "do," not a place to learn. How can parents and educators reframe success to allow schools to become a place of deep engagement and real learning?
One of the most common complaints I hear from teachers, administrators, and staff working in public schools is something along the lines of, "I don't feel appreciated." I'd like to propose that by sim...
"The practice of mindfulness can include meditation, breathing exercises, “purposeful pausing” and a self-awareness of both the physical and mental symptoms of stress. It encourages a person to be more sincerely engaged with the person or activity before them and to make a choice about how to react to stressful situations."
Sam Harris, an American neuroscientist, author, and philosopher, shares his concept of the present moment and why it matters to live in the now rather than wait for the "now" of the future. This video asks viewers to live for each and every moment.
We need to realize that sometimes finding our way is challenging and part of the process of learning. This is not just for the followers, but part of the leadership mindset which is often sorely lacking.
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