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acceptance and commitment therapy

By Louise McHugh, PhD, co-author of A Contextual Behavioral Guide to the Self

Russ: Given there are already a bazillion-and-one books on “self,” why did you write this one? How is it different to all the others?

By John Astin, author of This Extraordinary Moment

The past and future exist as mere dreams. What is truly alive is only ever this flash instant, this tiny, yet infinite sliver of “now,” a now that need not be practiced or cultivated for it is always and forever the only thing that could ever exist.

by Darrah Westrup, PhD, author of Learning ACT for Group Treatment

by Janina Scarlet, PhD, author of Superhero Therapy

Illustrations by Wellington Alves

 

We didn’t see the explosion. We didn’t hear it either. We lived approximately 160 miles away.

When we say that a treatment method is “evidence-based,” we mean that it is backed up by objective, scientific evidence that proves it is effective, so evidence-based methods keep us in the lineage of the scientific method. Basically, we can’t trust what we think is true or effective, so we must do real-world scientific testing to verify that the method being used is leading to the results we think we see.

Ellis Edmunds, PsyD, developed an acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT) board game called the Mindful Bus. (The “passengers on the bus” is a well-used ACT metaphor, but we’ll get to that later.) The game can be played with therapists and their clients, with couples, with friends, or family. New Harbinger visited Ellis’ Oakland office to play the game and learn more about it.

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