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Kristin Neff, PhD
The Power of Self-Compassion and Equanimity
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What You'll Learn
Understand why motivation through self-compassion is more effective and more sustainable than motivation through fear, and find examples of how both might be showing up in your life
Learn the crucial difference between self-compassion vs self-esteem, and why self-compassion specifically is linked to positive effects on resilience and motivation
Follow along in a guided practice and hear practical tips to cultivate more self-compassion and equanimity in every part of your day
About Kristin Neff, PhD
Kristin Neff is an Associate Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Texas at Austin. She is a pioneer in the field of self-compassion research, conducting the first empirical studies on self-compassion over fifteen years ago. She has co-developed an empirically supported training program called Mindful Self-Compassion, and is author of the books Self-Compassion: The Proven Power of Being Kind to Yourself, Mindful Self-Compassion Workbook, and Teaching the Mindful Self-Compassion Program: A Guide for Professionals. For information about self-compassion, including a self-compassion text, research articles, guided meditations and practices, visit her website.
Kristen has also developed a training specifically for healthcare providers called Self Compassion for Healthcare Communities. To learn more about this training visit the website here.
About Mark Bertin, MD
Mark Bertin, MD is a developmental pediatrician and author of How Children Thrive, Mindful Parenting for ADHD and The Family ADHD Solution, which integrate mindfulness into the rest of evidence-based pediatric care. He is a contributing author for the book Teaching Mindfulness Skills to Kids and Teens. Dr. Bertin is on faculty at New York Medical College and the Windward Teacher Training Institute, and on the advisory boards for the non-profits Common Sense Media and Reach Out and Read. He is a regular contributor to Mindful Magazine, and his blog is available through Mindful.org and Psychology Today. For more information, please visit his website.