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DBT

In recent years, developments in neuroscience have offered significant breakthroughs in understanding the brain chemistry that contributes to the behaviors and suffering associated with borderline personality disorder. While mindfulness cannot change your genes, research is beginning to show that it can change the way your genes work (Smalley 2010).

A few weeks ago, we went over some of the basics of the brain that provide a foundation for using mindfulness to treat borderline personality disorder, as outlined in Drs. Blaise Aguirre and Gillian Galen’s new book Mindfulness for Borderline Personality Disorder: Relieve Your Suffering Using the Core Skill of Dialectical Behavior Therapy.

By Steven C. Hayes, PhD, author of Get Out of Your Mind and Into Your Life

Editor's Note: Today's post is written by New Harbinger author Timothy Sisemore, PhD.

In Mindfulness and Acceptance for Counseling College Students: Theory and Practical Applications for Intervention, Prevention and Outreach, clinical researcher Jacqueline Pistorello, PhD, explores how mindfulness and acceptance-based approaches such as acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT), dialectical behavioral therapy (DBT), mindfulness-based cognitive therapy (MBCT), and mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR

Beyond mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) there are various applications of mindfulness across therapeutic modalities, including the use of mindfulness as a core skill in dialectical behavior therapy (DBT), and as it is woven into the core processes of the acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT) hexaflex.

We're excited to introduce our new blog! And we hope you'll be equally excited about our new weekly event – Free Book Friday! Every Friday, we will offer a free professional e-book to all those who sign up for our professional e-newsletter program. To receive your free e-book, simply sign up for our professional e-newsletter and we'll send you the week's featured e-book.

Dear Friends,
 
2013 is here. This year is already very special to me, because New Harbinger is celebrating its 40th anniversary of publishing powerful, evidence-based psychology resources for mental health professionals and self-help books for clients. We have several new professional books to add to your library.

One of the most rewarding aspects of working in the mental health field is helping people to live healthier, more fulfilling livesTo support this effort, modalities such as dialectical behavioral therapy (DBT), have given us the tools to treat a variety of disorders—especially those rooted in emotion regulation issues.

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