People who meditate are happier, healthier, and more successful than those who don't. Fortunately, there’s a technique you can learn to help you better manage your mind and your emotions. It’s known as Mindfulness.
The tremendous benefits of practicing meditation and mindfulness are available to anyone who has the time to practice these skills.
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We hope this article has guided you to test your mindfulness whether in your own life, in therapy, or in training sessions.
Group therapy involving caution has shown some promising results. It is as effective as cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), a key element in the world of clinical psychology.
There is also evidence that group meditation therapy is as effective as individual CBT. In a global climate with few clinical psychologists regarding their needs and at a time when individual therapy time is limited and expensive, the proven effectiveness of group therapy-based therapy is good news.
Even if you don't feel the need to see a therapist, there are mindfulness groups that share and deepen your meditation practice.
There are several ways to activate the mind on an individual level, including worksheets, techniques, and various exercises.
If the idea of doing group awareness exercises worries or stresses you or your clients, then immersing yourself in mindfulness exercises may be the best way forward.