You will see many images within each Session that demonstrate certain habits, dispositions, ways of being and working. You will see photos that show collaboration, kindness, helping, supportive behaviors & volunteering. Our intention is to spark your imagination & provoke “visualization”. Our hope is to inspire the world to be more kind & for everyone to go out of their way to lend a hand & create a brighter future for all, whilst we all experience peace “in the now”.
Here are some amazing videos to watch that will alert to you “what is mental rehearsal”, “what its value is” and HOW we make it happen within our tool.
Next time you’re watching a Session we are confident you’ll automatically pay more attention to the action shots you’re seeing and how your mind processes those, reacts & responds.
After watching & reading this interesting material, we trust you will also find precious time to be silent and give yourself the space to imagine, visualize and mentally rehearse
Editor’s Desk: Rx It’s Good To Be Good
Professor Stephen G. Post
An opinion leader, Dr. Stephen Post is the best-selling author of Why Good Things Happen to Good People: How to Live a Longer, Happier, Healthier Life by the Simple Act of Giving. He has been quoted in more than 3000 national and international newspapers and magazines. Stephen has been interviewed on television and radio news shows, , and has even addressed the U.S. Congress. A transformative speaker, Stephen has inspired thousands with the best of medical knowledge, based on thirty years of research.
Across North America, Australia, Europe, Japan and India his positive psychology message impacts happiness, health, success, creativity and even longevity. A leading expert on giving, happiness, health, and success and medical school professor for nearly three decades, Stephen has authored hundreds of articles in leading journals. He is a frequent speaker on practical approaches for healthcare professionals and students worldwide, looking to remain competitive by improving patient outcomes, diminishing medical errors, and preventing depression and burnout in healthcare providers.