Applied sciences for professionals
“Modern sciences identify specific mechanisms and processes – for both physical and mental health – that can make the difference in the effectiveness of a therapy or in the success of a counselling session.
Our goal is to identify these mechanisms and find strategies and techniques that can be implemented by professionals in their daily practice.”
The first question we badly wanted to answer to, was:
why are there so many well-founded therapeutic approaches of both physical and psychological content which work most times but not always? If their basic mechanism is correct, then why aren’t they always effective?
This questions entailed asking several other questions:
What happens when a change takes shape?
What does really happen when we face what we call “resistance to change”?
In order to find an answer, we conducted extensive research covering both the interconnections of the human functions or the factors underlying both cure and change. Then we wanted to arrive at an interpretation of human structures able to function at every level of the human experience, making the most of the sciences we love, especially PsychoNeuroEndocrineImmunology, Neurosciences, Ethology, Evolutionism, Nutrition and Food Science.
We used these sciences as cross-reading elements, with the intention of establishing a dialogue with other disciplines in the mind, social and spiritual fields, as well as medicine and other theories offering human care models.
We performed a reversed engineering process, looking back at therapeutic successes or failures, to see what played a central role and what, on the other hand, was in conflict and stood in the way.
Physiology, Connection and Evolution. These are, in short, the three factors that allow a person to be physically and mentally healthy.
By Physiology we mean the need to restore the natural state of structures and functions at the basis of the human experience. To name but a few: our way of thinking; emotional responses; the need to create, produce and enjoy things; relational dynamics; the digestive, nervous and immune systems. Everyone has their own physiology. This condition is the basis for the correct functioning and a constructive and not regressive mutual influence.
With the word Connection we want to highlight how humans are designed and structured to work with connections. Here are some examples: the nervous system must connect the brain areas responsible for our ancestral needs to the more logical cerebral areas to get the best from both. The nervous system is connected with the immune system and the quality of this link is responsible for our health. Thought and identity are literally “embodied” and therefore the link with our body and perceptive system, body maps, motor and muscular mastering is essential. We are social animals, born to live in groups, with a specific need to connect with other members for different goals.
Evolution is at the basis of survival, in every form of life. It is a basic factor, so often taken for granted that it mostly ends up being ignored. But our vital force—our energy, vitality, motivation, ability to adapt and change—these are all connected with themselves and also with our evolutionary perspectives. Even the context plays a meaningful role. As a matter of fact, our first form of adaptation is directed towards the outside environment.
Nutrition and Food Science
Psychology and Psychotherapy
Disciplines of health and wellbeing
8 steps Emotional Protocol
Activation Patterns Mapping
Psychosomatic and Resistance to change Triggers and Patterns
Physiology and Integrations for Kids
Talking Mind Method
Neuroscience-Based Decision Making
And many more - discover all of them in the blog and in the courses!
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