If you were given a newborn infant with all his or her amazing potential and were instructed to turn that baby into a violent teenager or a self-harmer or a drug or alcohol addict or a perfectionist or people-pleaser or paranoid that people wanted him or her dead, how would you accomplish any of
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When I started to think about mindfulness and relationships, one of the things that I reflected on was the Buddha’s understanding of relationships.
In the summer of 2007, I was at a spirituality conference centered on the philosopher Ken Wilber’s work. At one point we were asked to split into quads, and for each person to answer a seemingly simple question: Why are you here?
‘I never in my wildest dreams imagined that I would be a practitioner or an educator in inherited family trauma’ says Mark Wolynn speaking with the quiet, earnest confidence of a person who, through both hardship and hard work, experienced something of a Damascus moment almost two decades ago.
At a time in my early 20s, I’d anxiously been going around for several days, obsessing over the question on what to do with my life. I wasn’t happy with my job and found myself deeply frustrated with life in general. One day, I went out to lunch with a friend.
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