Richard Hill talks about the ultradian 90-120 minute cycle prompted by an article in the Sydney University magazine In the Black by Thea O’Connor.

Article:
Thea O’Connor, (Sept, 2014) What’s so special about the 90-minute mark?, In The Black, Sydney University Business.
Event for those in Sydney Australia:
Eye of the Beholder: The art of Lucy Culliton, Mosman Art Gallery, Art Gallery Way, Mosman.

Dr. Dave talks to Bonnie Badenoch in his podcast #424, Being a Brain-Wise Therapist.
Bonnie Badenoch, PhD, LMFT is an in-the-trenches therapist, supervisor, teacher, and author who has spent the last ten years integrating the discoveries of neuroscience into the art of therapy. She co-founded the nonprofit agency, Nurturing the Heart with the Brain in Mind (Portland, OR) in 2008, and was founder and former executive director of Center for Hope and Healing (Irvine, CA) for 17 years. Her work as a therapist has focused on helping trauma survivors and those with significant attachment wounds reshape their neural landscape to support a life of meaning and resilience. Bonnie currently teaches at Portland State University in the Interpersonal Neurobiology certificate program, and speaks internationally about applying IPNB principles both personally and professionally. She takes particular joy in offering longer-term immersion trainings for therapists and others in the healthcare professions at her home in the Pacific Northwest because these experiences support personal transformation through embodiment of the principles of interpersonal neurobiology. Her conviction that wisdom about the relational brain can transform human experience led to the publication of Being a Brain-Wise Therapist: A Practical Guide to Interpersonal Neurobiology in the Norton Interpersonal Neurobiology Series in 2008 and The Brain-Savvy Therapist’s Workbook in 2011. In 2013, she and Susan Gantt co-edited and contributed to a new book, The Interpersonal Neurobiology of Group Psychotherapy and Group Process. Therapists are saying that these books fill the gap between science and practice with clarity, compassion, and heart.

 


This week we have also released the October issue of The Neuropsychotherapist, an article by Richard Hill on Depression, Anxiety and Telemeres, as well as a new addition to the International Journal of Neuropsychotherapy, A review of the effectiveness of computer-based interventions in Australia for anxiety-based disorders and reconceptualization of these interventions from a neuropsychotherapy focus.