Online Mindfulness Therapy for Depression
This service is for people who are highly motivated to change, who want to take charge of their life, but do not want to indulge in years of “talk therapy” or depend on medications.
At the Center for Mindfulness Psychotherapy in Boulder, Colorado, its founder Peter Strong has developed a unique strategy for working with persistent emotional problems such as depression, anxiety and trauma-related anxiety called Mindfulness Meditation Therapy.
Online Therapy for Depression – Online Therapist for Depression via Skype
CONTACT ME NOW!
Does this interest you? Send me an email now. Tell me about yourself and how I can help you. Schedule a trial session via Skype now.
ONLINE THERAPY FOR DEPRESSION
Depression has many forms, and you should think of it as a spectrum of emotion ranging from mild mood changes on one end to clinical depression at the other end, which may require medical intervention. You should always consult a doctor id you are suffering from clinical depression. However, most people suffer from milder forms of depression that represent the difficulty in adjusting to the many stresses and challenges of life in combination with emotional problems experienced during childhood. Problems in our relationship to our parents, potential emotional and physical abuse create the foundations for depression for many people. You do not necessarily have an illness if you are depressed, you may simply be having a hard time adjusting to trauma or difficult core emotions relating to self-image and poor self-esteem.
ONLINE TREATMENT FOR DEPRESSION
For many, depression is more of a dysfunctional habit; the product of negative habitual patterns of thinking, negative beliefs and destructive patterns of behavior, including addictions. The good news is that habits can be changed, and Mindfulness Therapy is one of the most effective ways of working with the underlying core emotions that cause your depression.
Online Therapist Dr. Peter Strong offers Online Therapy via Skype for Depression. Mindfulness Therapy is very effective for healing the underlying cause of depression, anxiety and emotional stress. Now Mindfulness Therapy is available online via Skype.
Email inquiries welcome.
Online Therapy for Depression – A convenient and very effective choice. Talk to a therapist online for effective help to overcome your depression and anxiety.
Playlist: Online Treatment for Depression: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLk59MYa5iRTnmR27UcOKnvvD0Y9FLigEE
Managing our emotions more effectively
Emotions like depression and anxiety, or excessive worrying and fear, depend on negative core beliefs and ruminative negative thinking. Ultimately, we need to neutralize these negative beliefs and replace them with more functional positive and life-supporting beliefs and thinking. The issue, of course, is how do we do this? It is not sufficient to simply tell yourself to stop worrying or to stop having negative thoughts. If it was that easy then you would have corrected the problem long ago. We must take a deeper look at the mechanics of depression and negative beliefs if we are to make a beneficial change.
Fundamentally, negative thinking and associated beliefs are a form of habitual mental reactivity that has become established and that operates unconsciously, without our choice or input. An event happens and a thought or emotional reaction arises in consciousness and then we automatically believe and identify with the reaction. He says such and such and a reaction of anger or hurt or disappointment arises in the mind. We then become the anger or hurt or disappointment. This is the nature of habitual reactivity: There is a trigger, which is an objective phenomenon; there is a subjective reaction to that phenomenon; and then there is identification with the subjective cognitive or emotional reaction followed by becoming the emotional reaction. This whole reactive sequence from trigger to becoming depends on two factors: Ignorance, or unawareness, and blind identification, or attachment with your subjective reactions.
The first step in Mindfulness Meditation Therapy (MMT) is to develop a clear and profound understanding that you do not have to become your reactions, and that you do not have to be victimized by your mental reactions. There is no law that condemns you to feel depressed because a depressing thought arose in your mind; or worried, because a worrying thought arose; or angry, because an angry thought arose. It is only because of our blind habitual identification with these mental objects that we become their victims.
Therefore, the first and most important task is to awaken to what is going on and become aware of mental reactions as and when they arise. This is the first function of mindfulness training: learning to become vigilant and recognize a reaction as a reaction and stop right there, before it has the chance to proliferate into a full blown cognitive and emotional reaction. Catch the reactions at their initial stage, when they are still little more than an impulse. Learn to recognize the anger impulse and stop at that flash of recognition and before the impulse has a chance to manifest as a bodily reaction with accompanying angry thinking, angry speaking and angry actions. This is a skill that has to be developed, and success depends on catching the reaction early enough. But with practice, you will become more and more familiar with the subtle undercurrents and signs of an impending emotional reaction.
Depression feeds on negative thoughts that generate anxiety and a feeling of helplessness or loneliness or emptiness. Don’t be a victim of these mental objects, but take the initiative to learn to cultivate mindfulness of these mental reactions and catch them before they take hold. The same with fear reactions, worry reactions, stress reactions; reactions of disappointment, loss, sorrow, regret; anger, envy and jealousy; dislike, hatred, disapproval; or insatiable longing and wanting things to be a certain way. Rather than being a victim of your thoughts and emotions, learn to become an expert in recognizing what arises in your mind.
The second part of MMT is to learn how to respond to all these mental reactions after you have learned to recognize them when they arise. After Recognition comes Response and after Response comes Relationship.
The response phase of mindfulness starts by understanding that thoughts, emotions, beliefs, memories, perceptions, and, in fact, any contents that arise in the mind are simply that: contents, mental objects, things that take on a particular form depending on past conditioning. Ultimately, you are not your thoughts or emotions or any other of the bewildering variety of mental objects that arise in the mind through conditioning. Learning to see your emotions like this, as objects, rather than as you, introduces a very important shift in perception that is profoundly liberating. Suddenly, you begin to get the sense that you are actually much, much larger than your depression, anxiety, anger or other of the objects that form the contents of your mind. The reality of your being is more like the ocean or sky, neither of which can be equated to the fish or birds that arise in it. The ocean is not its contents; it is the space that is able to contain objects, and the variety of objects that it can contain is infinite; you are infinite. Needless to say, developing a sense of this new perspective about your true identity will have profound consequences on your general state of happiness. So much of our unhappiness and mental suffering comes from a very contracted sense of identity in which we cling to our habitual reactions, believing that we are our anxiety, depression, anger and fear.
Thus, the first part of the response phase of mindfulness is to see contents as objects to which we can relate, examine, investigate and hold in our awareness. The next part of the response of mindfulness describes the quality of that response. First and foremost, the mindful-response does not involve further reactions of thinking or emotions; it is a response on non-reactivity. The mindful-response is a process of opening to our experience, opening to our pain and suffering, our fear and depression or any of the objects that we have recognized as arising in consciousness. We learn to greet these objects as visitors, as guests that have something to teach us. We learn to hold our inner suffering as a mother holds her baby, with care and attention and lots of patience, and above all love. We make a space for the worry-thought, or the anger, or grief or sorrow. Just like the ocean or sky, there is plenty of room for all.
In Buddhist psychology, the response of mindfulness is described by the term metta, loving-kindness and friendliness. This is not a fuzzy idealistic kind of love, but a clear understanding that you can never overcome suffering with aversion and aggression. Pain will not go away through resistance and will power. Metta means turning towards your pain, facing your pain with open arms, or what is commonly called, “getting in touch with your feelings.” We all know the importance of doing this, but seldom know how to do it. The mindfulness response gives us a very direct way to get in touch with the feelings and other mental objects that make up our depression or anxiety or feelings of helplessness and emptiness.
Through mindfulness we have learned how to recognize our depression-causing reactions and how to respond to them as objects to be known fully and held in the safe spaciousness of metta. Next comes the development and cultivation of this compassionate and open relationship with suffering. Actually, we have done most of the hard work already in getting to this point. Now we simply maintain and sustain this quality of engaged-presence with the emotion. This is why we call the process Mindfulness Meditation Therapy, because we make the emotional object the very center of our meditation for contemplation and investigation. We now embark on the profound work of listening, based on mindfulness, metta and stillness. The mindful-relationship is not about doing or trying to analyze or fix things, but about listening with an open heart and mind. Its about allowing our inner emotions to unfold and express themselves in the way that they need to change, rather than according to any plan that we might have for them. When you listen to a friend who is in pain, you don’t immediately respond by giving them advice. It is always better to listen first and create a safe space in which the person can express himself. It is the same with our emotions. Create a safe space for them and they will reward you by loosening their grip on you. Give them freedom and they will give you freedom. Often this simple action of non-doing, but rather responding by being fully present is sufficient to defuse the emotion. It unwinds and loses its compulsive energy, and eventually resolves by itself. It is not what we do that matters as much as the quality of how we relate to our core emotions, whether we react out of ignorance and unawareness or respond with mindfulness and full awareness.
In practice, I teach clients to recognize their emotional reactions and then respond with mindfulness and to do this throughout the day in mini meditation sessions of 2-5 minutes. Simply take a few minutes out to sit with your emotions and be completely there for them as you would for a child or for your friend. Learn to cradle your emotions and reactions with love and attention, rather than ignoring them or resisting them, which is our usual reaction. Do this many times throughout the day and see for yourself the difference that it makes.
It all begins by recognizing that you are not your thoughts and then proceeds to a caring relationship in which you respond to your thoughts and emotions with mindfulness and take the time to develop a relationship with your inner visitors as welcome guests to be embraced and attended to with love and attention. You do not have to change them, but you do have to be completely present with them. When this relationship takes form, the suffering will heal by itself, or if it does not heal immediately, then you will have established a therapeutic relationship that will facilitate healing in one way or another.
ONLINE TREATMENT FOR DEPRESSION
Welcome! My name is Peter Strong, and I am a professional online therapist. I provide online therapy for depression, anxiety, stress, addictions and other emotional problems.
Now, online treatment for depression is a very good choice, especially if you live in a rural area where you might find it difficult to find a local therapist to work with. For most people, the online depression treatment option is a good choice and especially if you are suffering from the more conventional forms of depression that we face in society. Of course, if you are suffering from a clinical form of depression then you should consult your doctor for appropriate treatment.
But, for most people, what constitutes good treatment for depression is to learn better strategies for working with the underlying causes of that depression: Things like reactive thinking and unresolved emotional issues that fuel the depression. And for this, there are many successful forms of psychotherapies that will help you.
The style of therapy that I offer for the treatment of depression is called Mindfulness Therapy, and this is a very good way of resolving those underlying core emotions as well as neutralizing those habitual patterns of reactive thinking that sustain and feed depression.
So, if you are interested in online treatment for your depression, please contact me through my website. Let’s discuss whether this a good option for you. The we can schedule a Skype session of depression treatment online. So, please visit my website and contact me.
CONTACT ME TODAY TO LEARN MORE ABOUT STARTING ONLINE THERAPY WITH AN ONLINE THERAPIST FOR THE TREATMENT OF DEPRESSION.
During my work with clients either through Online Mindfulness Therapy Skype sessions or in the office, I find that one of the central problems most people have is that they do not know how to focus inwardly and create a quiet, safe space in which they can engage with their inner emotional suffering. We develop a plethora of secondary reactions of avoidance, resistance or plain resignation. We busy ourselves in activities, anything to avoid facing the inner reality of our anxiety or depression. We talk about our problems, analyze them, and try to fix things through will power and positive thinking, which are all fine in themselves, but only if they come out of a foundation of stillness and inner listening. The problem is that we do not take the time to cultivate this inner relationship, and that’s like trying to fix a problem without knowing all the facts, and that is never a good strategy. We need to learn the art of being still and completely present with the anxiety, depression, traumatic memory or other upset; in short we need to learn the art of listening within. Everyone knows the importance of listening without, to a friend or child needing our attention and support. Well this very same attitude is needed within if we want to bring about healing. This is the prime work of Mindfulness Meditation Therapy: learning to form a relationship based on listening, openness and being completely present with your emotions, and in therapy-teaching sessions, you will be taught how to do this in great detail.
Therapy begins the moment a client establishes a mindfulness-based relationship with his or her emotional reactions, and in fact therapy can almost be defined as the process of cultivating the art of inner listening until it becomes the natural response to suffering. Why is this so important? The attitude of listening and being totally present for our experience has many extraordinary effects, and all of them bring benefit. At the most fundamental level, listening is the process in which we stop reacting and start experiencing. This is what is described as the development of “presence,” and this is one of the chief characteristics of mindfulness: being fully present for whatever you are experiencing, without the interference of thinking or further reacting to what you are experiencing. In fact mindfulness can be described as “engaged-presence.” It is that quality of acute listening and openness to experience coupled by a willingness to engage and face our experience, including the painful and disagreeable thoughts and emotions.
As a therapist, my primary mission is to help my client establish this engaged-presence of mindfulness with his or her suffering. Mindfulness teaches us how to tune in to our core emotions, and as we do that, we create a space around the pain that I call the “therapeutic space of mindfulness.” Reactivity tends to close and contract the mind making it fearful and angry, neither of which helps the healing process. Mindfulness tends to open and expand conscious awareness, and literally makes room in which tight and contracted emotional states can begin to move, unfold and differentiate. In summary: Reactivity inhibits change; mindfulness facilitates change, and this is one of the basic principles of mindfulness psychology.
Mindfulness of our emotions is not the same as acting out the emotion and it is not wallowing in feeling bad. It is the process of literally “sitting” with the emotion: nothing to do, nowhere to go, nothing to fix, just being 100% present with the emotion as an object to observe and investigate with care. This shift in relationship from subjective reactivity, in which we are continually hijacked by our emotions, to an objective relationship, in which we can be with our emotions in a state of inner silence, has an immensely powerful healing effect. It literally creates a space in which the emotion can change from within. So, if you feel overwhelmed by anxiety, fear, worry, guilt or depression, then Mindfulness Meditation Therapy will be of great value to you.
One woman described how she saw herself as being a victim of incessant worrying and anxiety. She had tried several forms of talking therapy, but the anxiety persisted. When I asked her what color the anxiety-emotion was, she seemed puzzled. Apparently, in all her previous therapy sessions no one had asked her to look inside and see what was actually there. Talking about emotions is never as effective as actually looking at them directly. After a couple of sessions of MMT she established an inner mindfulness-based relationship with the anxiety-emotion and immediately noticed that it had a black color and had a hard, tight form. Now, for the first time, she had something tangible to work with, and after several more sessions of simply creating a therapeutic mindfulness space around the black object, it spontaneously began to soften and loosen up, eventually taking on a new color and changing in many other ways. The constricted emotional energy was being released during this process of direct inner experiencing and this led to profound transformation at the core. Out of this change at the core feeling level, her beliefs and thinking also changed and she no longer felt a victim of compulsive worrying. She readily found new solutions and more positive perspectives on things, and all this arose as a consequence of first learning to be present with her worry-thoughts through mindfulness training.
Mindfulness meditation is like “mental massage” in which we bring warmth and healing energy to those hard, reactive places within, and with each gentle touch, suffering begins to respond by healing itself from within. In the Online Mindfulness Therapy Course, I teach clients how to do this “mindfulness massage” so that they can practice the art of inner healing at the core level and learn a totally different way of being with the many challenges of their lives. The problem is seldom in the challenges, disappointments and issues, but almost always in the way that we react to these events. Mindfulness teaches us how to maintain balance and to avoid becoming reactive. We learn to replace reactivity with responsiveness, based on mindfulness rather than blind compulsion. That is the path that heals suffering in our heart and in our relationships. In fact, many of my clients use the mindfulness skills that they learn to heal the compulsive patterns of reactivity and arguing that destroys personal relationships. It all begins by learning the art of true listening based on mindfulness and engaged-presence.
Mindfulness Meditation Therapy for Depression
Depression and anxiety are very prevalent problems in today’s society, affecting almost all of us at some time in our lives. For many, and estimates are as high as 40% of adults, depression can be a chronic problem that severely impacts the quality of life, happiness and personal relationships. However, there are many things that we can do to manage depression and one of the most important approaches is to work on changing the underlying patterns of negative thinking at the core of depression. Mindfulness Therapy is one of the most effective tools for doing this, because it helps us tune in at a very detailed way into the whole process of habitual reactive thinking. Mindfulness also provides the right kind of inner space, the therapeutic space as it is called in mindfulness psychology that promotes the transformation and healing of the trapped emotional energy that fuels negative thinking.
Mindfulness Therapy is, in some ways, like a cat-and-mouse game in which you develop the finely tuned attention of a cat, forever watchful and patient, as it sits in front of a mouse hole, waiting for its prey to emerge. In our case the prey are not mice, but the countless negative thoughts and emotional reactions that emerge from the shadows of our conditioned mind. In Mindfulness Therapy and Mindfulness Meditation, we train our senses, continually refining them so that we become expert hunters, able to see the impulse to react before it takes hold. This is much better than staying stuck as the victim, which of course is one of the major contributing factors in depression. Rather than feeling helpless and waiting for suffering to grab us by the throat, we choose to face it by teaching ourselves how to become an expert hunter, and this means learning to become experts at recognizing the impulse to react before it is converted into unskillful action. In mindfulness psychology, we call this cultivating “mindfulness of the arising of mental phenomena.”
Depressed people often feel unable to cope with their emotional reactions to life events and tend to feel continually overwhelmed by them. Feeling overwhelmed leads to inertia and fatigue, which makes us less able to cope. Depression is a response in which the mind literally closes down and contracts, and withdraws from the world. But it is important to realize that this is not immutable, not truth, but simply the result of some pretty powerful conditioning that has caused us to become enslaved by our emotional reactions, negative thinking and beliefs. Beliefs, thoughts and emotional reactions can all be changed, but first we must learn to become a hunter and take the initiative to train ourselves to catch our negative thoughts “in the act.”
What next, after we have caught our reactions?
This is the crux of the matter. Developing the art of mindfulness of the arising of reactions is immensely important, but what you do next will define whether the reactivity will be able to change, transform and resolve itself, and whether you will be able to break free of its grip.
For those who follow the path of mindfulness, we choose to actively greet the reaction, the impulse that is stirring, the emotion or thought that is trying to take control. We literally greet it with, “Welcome. I acknowledge you. You are most welcome here, please take a seat.” We learn not to run away from the impulse, and not to react to it with aversion to the emotions stirring inside. We watch very carefully for the secondary impulses to become involved in the reaction or emotion, to become caught up in the story and identified with the contents of thinking. Mindfulness is not thinking about things; it is the direct awareness of things as they are, without an observer, without an ego evaluating, judging and commenting. This is what we call the Response of Mindfulness, the choice to be fully present and aware without becoming reactive. Reactivity is enslavement and leads to more of the same; it inhibits change. Responsiveness is freedom from thoughts and emotions and this promotes change, transformation and healing. Reactivity closes the mind; mindfulness opens both the mind and the heart, and it is in this therapeutic space that real change can take place.
Therefore, after Recognition comes Relationship, the acceptance of the right of our inner thoughts and emotions to exist, which is the foundation of love and compassion. Ultimately, nothing can resist this powerful presence, and everything becomes free to change and heal itself in the light and warmth of mindfulness. Quite simply, mindfulness heals because it is about caring and learning how to care for the suffering that lies within. This is not abstract love, but love directed at the detailed “mess” that is the turmoil of our mind. We choose, as the hunter chooses, to bring this healing spaciousness to each fragment of the mind; each negative thought, belief and emotion. We choose to “sit” with each and give it the space in which to unfold, unwind and release its grip. In this therapeutic space of mindfulness, painful emotions, anger, hurt, guilt or fear are at last allowed to heal in their own unique way. They need the freedom to complete their dance, which is called cultivating the “mindfulness of the existence of that which has arisen.”
Suffering and the depression that results from chronic suffering is caused by not allowing inner pain to complete its dance and to do whatever it needs to do to attain resolution, and bring about the release of emotional energy that has become trapped and frozen in place. Completion requires inner freedom, which is the conscious awareness and presence that we call mindfulness. Mindfulness is the stage on which experience can complete its dance and come to a close. This is called cultivation of the “mindfulness of the cessation of phenomena.” When we train in mindfulness, we learn to do this from moment to moment, cultivating mindfulness of the arising of experience, the dance of experience and the cessation of experience. When we allow this to proceed without interruption and resistance, then we can sublimate depression, anxiety, fear and worry, and release that trapped energy back into the psyche where it becomes available to produce action and change in our daily life and in our relationships.
This is not metaphysical speculation, not New Age idealism, but something that can be directly experienced and felt. I invite you to learn more about mindfulness, mindfulness meditation and Mindfulness Meditation Therapy, and apply these teachings to transform and heal your depression or anxiety.
Today, many psychotherapists, counselors and life coaches recognize the widespread need for education in the field of emotional management and self-help, and are offering this in the form of personalized coaching online, particularly through email correspondence and Skype sessions. Online coaching offers many advantages to the client, and convenience has to be one of the greatest reasons why Online Counseling is becoming more and more popular. Another very important advantage of Online Counseling is that it empowers the client, allowing him or her to direct the process in a way that works for them. The very process of writing down ones thoughts and feelings and preparing for a Skype videocam session is therapeutic in itself. The Online Therapy process also helps both client and therapist focus on designing specific solutions to specific problems. Often this will involve exercises and “homework” assignments that the client can experiment with at home.
Talk to a psychotherapist online for help with depression
Welcome. My name is Peter Strong and I’m a professional psychotherapist and I offer online therapy for anxiety and also online therapy for depression. If you’d like to talk to a psychotherapist online for depression then please go to my website. Learn more about this this online service that I provide and then simply e-mail me, ask any questions you may have about online therapy and how the approach that I use can help you overcome your depression.
I teach mindfulness therapy. That’s my specialty and that’s what I describe in my book, The Path of Mindfulness Meditation. I find mindfulness therapy to be probably the most effective approach that I know for overcoming depression and also for treating anxiety disorders and any other form of emotional suffering.
There are two basic concepts in mindfulness therapy that make it so effective for treating depression.
The first is that we learn how to change our relationship to the depression itself. The real problem for most people is that whenever depression gets triggered by events or by thoughts or other triggers we simply become totally identified or consumed by the emotion and depression. This is called reactive identification and this is this the central problem that we tackle during mindfulness therapy. We learn to break this blind habit of identifying with the depression or with anxiety too. We learn to develop a position as the observer of the emotion. This is quite important because when you can strengthen the ability to stay as the observer then you essentially free your self from the grip of the depression, learning to be the opposite of depression instead of becoming overwhelmed by the depression. That’s the central focus of mindfulness therapy.
The second part of mindfulness therapy is very much concerned with looking at the structure of reactive thinking, or rumination that feeds the emotion. So thoughts do not cause depression, but thoughts will feed it if we also become identified with those thoughts and beliefs and memories and other mental content. In the same way we need to develop a mindful relationship with thoughts, we need to break free from the habit of becoming overwhelmed by rumination.
In this way we get more and more freedom from the depression, itself, the emotion, and the thoughts that feed the emotion, and this is what leads to the resolution and healing of depression, also anxiety and other forms of emotional suffering.
If you’d like to learn more about how mindfulness therapy can help you with your depression and you are interested in talking to a psychotherapists online through Skype then please send me an e-mail and let’s schedule a Skype therapy session. Thank you.
Overcome Depression without Drugs – Online Mindfulness Therapy
It is important to check that there are no underlying medical conditions that might be causing your depression, but for most people depression is best described as a psychological habit that is caused when we become overwhelmed by habitual reactive thinking called rumination. During online mindfulness therapy sessions we learn how to transform this habit and resolve the depression.
So the best way to fight depression without drugs and without the use of prescription medications is to work on changing the underlying psychological habits that creates your depression.
Perhaps the most common underlying psychological habit is that of rumination. This describes patterns of habitual reactive thinking that tend to proliferate in the minds and that feeds the underlying depression. So thoughts do not cause depression but they do feed that depression. One of the best ways to control rumination is by learning some form of mindfulness meditation practice, particularly where we practice on meditating on the mind itself.
Meditating on breathing is a common mindfulness practice that is a very good relaxation exercise, but what really makes the difference is when you start meditating on the mind. This allows you to start developing more conscious awareness of these patterns of habitual reactive thinking that feed your depression. When you become more aware of them you can begin to break free from the rumination.
We practice many different mindfulness techniques to help you with this during the online therapy sessions that I teach for managing depression and also anxiety. One of the most effective approaches is called the “Placement Technique” and this is where you learn to greet your thoughts consciously and also in a friendly manner and then move those thoughts to a lower level such as placing them on the floor. This is an interesting exercise to try. Most people have never thought to do this but the position of your thoughts in the mind, the way you see them, is a very important factor in creating the depression.
Usually the thoughts are too close and too high. That’s how we see them, and it’s that closeness that becomes menacing, if you like, like a swarm of bees. If you space those thoughts out and create more space around them by moving them, that takes away that menacing quality, the crowding effect of too little space, and that can have a dramatic effect on decreasing the intensity of emotional stress produced by those ruminating thoughts. So you might try practicing this yourself.
If you’d like to learn more in more detail how to apply this technique, the placement technique, and other mindfulness methods for managing rumination then simply go to my website and email me and let’s set up a trial Skype therapy session to help you overcome your depression.
It’s not always necessary to take medications, and in fact medications generally can only relieve symptoms, unless there is an underlying medical condition. But for most people that’s not the case. It’s simply that they have developed habitual patterns of rumination that feeds the depression.
So go learn more about us mindfulness therapy for depression and anxiety, and if you’d like to schedule a session simply e-mail me and we can arrange a time that works for you and for me. Thank you.
CONTACT ME NOW!
Does this interest you? Send me an email now. Tell me about yourself and how I can help you. Schedule a trial session via Skype now.
Peter Strong, PhD is a professional online psychotherapist, teacher and author based in Boulder, Colorado, who specializes in the study of mindfulness and its application in Mindfulness-based Online Psychotherapy for healing the root causes of anxiety, depression and stress.
Read more posts about online therapy for depression: https://pdmstrong.wordpress.com/category/depression-therapy-online/
Email inquiries welcome.