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Biodots are tiny skin thermometers that tell you who or what causes your stress. Apply the dots to your hand or use a stress testing card with your thumb.
Our workbooks and handouts help you determine your level of stress and give you advice on how to cope with stress.
Our instructional DVDs makes it easy for people to see the cumulative benefit of practicing stress management every day and building their resiliency skills over time.
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Biodot Question and AnswerQUESTION: How do biodots help people reduce stress?
ANSWER: As a rudimentary biofeedback device, biodots give you biological feedback about what's going on inside your body. The information, or feedback that it gives you let's you know whether your efforts have been successful. Say you were trying to meditate as a way of lowering stress. At the end of the twenty minute meditation period, how would you know whether your meditation had actually worked to help you relax? If you were wearing a biodot, and it had turned from black to blue you'd know that the temperature just beneath the surface of your skin had increased and (by deduction) you would know that your capillaries had opened up, that the blood flow had improved and that you had activated the relaxation response. That's how biodots help people to reduce stress. By giving you feedback on internal functions of the body that you can't detect in any other way.
From The Blog
In my last blog I gave you ten reasons why most people DON'T manage stress. In this blog I'm going to give you ten reasons why you WILL manage stress in the future. Here is what we need to start doing differently now in order to manage stress in the future:
UCLA Brain scientist and best-selling author, Daniel Siegel discusses Mindsight and his latest book.
Listen to the interview below:
By: Belleruth Naparstek
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If you or someone you love has suffered a traumatic event, you know the devastating impact it can have on your life and your spirit. Life-threatening accidents, illnesses, assaults, abusive relationships-or a tragedy like 9/11-all can leave deep emotional wounds that persist long after physical scars have healed. Survivors become "invisible heroes," courageously struggling to lead normal lives in spite of symptoms so baffling and disturbing that they sometimes doubt their own sanity. Now there is new hope for the millions affected by posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Drawing on more than thirty years' experience as a therapist and on the most recent cutting-edge research, Belleruth Naparstek presents a clinically proven program for recovery using the potent tool of guided imagery. She reveals how guided imagery goes straight to the right side of the brain, where it impacts the nonverbal wiring of the nervous system itself, the key to alleviating suffering.
Quick Stress Tips
What can I do to help me manage anger right now?
From the Article: Managing Anger
Assume the other person didn't intend to make you angry. What gets us all riled up is the thought that another person intended to make us angry. But this is rarely the case. (It's almost like assuming that when two people are laughing across a room they are laughing at you.) Most people who make you angry do it completely unintentionally. When you fully realize this it will defuse a lot of the anger you experience in life. If it's a friend, family member or coworker, don't even hint that your angry. Just ask them why they did what they did, and you'll invariably find out that if they knew you were bothered by it, they wouldn't have done it.