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In the February issue, learn about how psychologists are using mindfulness therapies to ease depression, and who can (and can’t) benefit from meditation. Explore mindful practices for depression and learn the first steps you should take when you’re depressed. Plus, clinical psychologist Renda Dionne talks about the inherent mindfulness in Native American cultural traditions.
On the cover: Renda Dionne, clinical psychologist and mindfulness curriculum developer.
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Your mind is built to crave. We can respond to cravings in two ways: sate them, or notice our triggers and work with them. This guided meditation helps us build awareness around how cravings surface in mind and body so we can break free from unhealthy habits.→
As the bar for research on mindfulness raises dramatically, a big change at the University of Massachusetts unites top-tier minds with increased resources to study meditation’s therapeutic potential.→
Jon Kabat-Zinn, founder of Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction, comments on the first medical school division dedicated to studying the impact of meditation.→
Narcissism has fascinated and bedeviled researchers for decades. While people encountering them may consider it a disorder, narcissists themselves are quite content with their gargantuan self-regard.→
When depression hits, can meditating help you work through it? Maybe, but not always. Psychologists weigh in on when mindfulness therapies can (and can’t) help to ease depression. Have a glimpse at Mindful’s featured story in the February issue.→