bernardwidlake at btinternet.com
Tue Aug 18 03:48:01 PDT 2015
Of course mindfulness when presented in action offers another way of offering psychodrama. I have recently presented a workshop which offered mindfulness in action together with yoga. I hope to do more as I learn more about teaching mindfulness, as I think seeing the notions of mindfulness in action(e.g. portraying the wonders of the body,brain and consciousness) can be a way into understanding of mindfulness beliefs and practice.
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> On 18 Aug 2015, at 01:32, shelley j korshak <sjschicago at juno.com> wrote:
> yes...psychodrama is the only therapy I know where the whole range of objects, plants, animals, books...anything can be used in a surplus reality scene that allows a protagonist to better relive an experience.
> sexual abuse victims often have repressed a sexual scene but can remember a pattern from the wallpaper or bedspread or a stuffed animal or a lamp in the room...something seemingly safe...and the protagonist may have organized their emotions around that thing...
> bringing it into a psychodrama scene can bring back all the emotion in an otherwise factual but sterile memory...
> sj korshak
>> On Aug 16, 2015, at 9:19 PM, Adam Blatner <adam at blatner.com> wrote:
>> There are approaches in psychotherapy---such as psychodrama----that use subtle sensations, bodily position, the associations called to mind by colors and fabrics.
>> The key is to try many "doors," as some people respond better to certain approaches than others. It "speaks to them."
>> Comments or additions? Warmly, Adam
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