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THE pain–pleasure recall principle also explains the well-known phenomenon of conditioned taste aversion, which has always presented a problem for classical conditioning.
Stuart Coulden describes an innovative project for enhancing emotional health in diverse school communities.
Sam Gerrard throws new light on the case for directive or non-directive counselling.
Most people think ethics is concerned with truth, justice, equality, loyalty, fairness, values, principles, morals, etc. All these words in italics are abstractions. They are content free. They contain no sensory information. Such words used to be called 'reifications' in philosophy and are now more commonly called 'nominalisations'.
Therapy in all its forms can be confusingly capricious and unpredictable. We should not try to deny this, but learn to accept it, says Larry Dossey MD.
Ian Thomson takes a look at a selection of ethical issues of relevance to human givens practitioners.
Brett Culham describes the outcome of his research to validate the needs-based human givens approach to psychological health.
In this 2009 article, Bill Andrews describes the practice-based evidence that has emerged from studies of the human givens approach to date and explains why the future looks positive.
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