Video Results from YouTube.com
Published in : 2014-04-15 | by The Table | Biola CCT
1. Relabel 2. Reframe 3. Refocus 4. Revalue Research Psychiatrist Jeffrey Schwartz (UCLA) explains his 4-step mindfulness method, outlined in his book, You ...
Published in : 2014-06-25 | by The Table | Biola CCT
Jeffrey Schwartz (Research Psychiatrist at UCLA) explains the basics of mindfulness in the context of Christian spiritual formation and psychological science.
Published in : 2014-06-11 | by The Table | Biola CCT
When Jeffrey Schwartz discovered self-directed neuroplasticity, he found it in the context of treating obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) patients.
Published in : 2014-06-11 | by The Table | Biola CCT
A step-by-step, real-time breathing exercise to help you learn the ancient contemplative practice of mindfulness. Led by mindfulness expert, research psychiatrist ...
Published in : 2014-06-11 | by The Table | Biola CCT
We all know what it feels like to let our emotions get away from us. But techniques to "label" emotions, based on a present mindful awareness of our feelings, can ...
Published in : 2014-06-11 | by The Table | Biola CCT
Our brains are "plastic." That is, they can change. The brain's pre-frontal cortex controls "executive functions" - the home of decision making, attention, focus, and ...
Published in : 2014-06-11 | by The Table | Biola CCT
A brief primer on self-directed neuroplasticity (i.e., changing your own brain) by UCLA research psychiatrist Jeffrey Schwartz. The point of changing your brain is ...
Published in : 2014-06-11 | by The Table | Biola CCT
Even the best leaders are often unaware of their own leadership methods and practices. But using Jeffrey Schwartz's 4-step mindfulness method can produce ...
Published in : 2014-08-20 | by The Table | Biola CCT
James K.A. Smith, Betsy Barber, and Todd Pickett discuss: suspicions about psychology in Christian spirituality, ancient psychologists' insight on spiritual ...
Published in : 2014-04-15 | by The Table | Biola CCT
Some Christians call it "psychoheresy." But are psychological research, psychoanalysis, and psychotherapy really inconsistent with Christian faith and practice?