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Transform Chronic Pain and Live Longer, Better With Mindfulness With Dr Richard Sears

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 Richard W. Sears, PsyD, PhD, MBA, ABPP, is a board-certified clinical psychologist in private practice in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he is director of the Center for Clinical Mindfulness & Meditation. 

He holds a number of faculty and clinical appointments, including the Department of Psychiatry & Behavioral Neurosciences at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. He has studied and taught mindfulness for 35 years, holds a 5th degree black belt in ninjutsu, served briefly as a bodyguard for the Dalai Lama, and has received transmission as a Zen master.

He is author of 11 books, including The Cognitive Behavioral Therapy & Mindfulness ToolboxMindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy for PTSDand Mindfulness: Living Through Challenges and Enriching Your Life in this Moment.

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 "Coming Back to this Moment:

A Taste of Mindfulness"

Despite all the advantages of technology, we are too often living in a mentally created world. Click on the button below to read the full story and help you get through to an elevated awareness.

5 Tips For Reducing Stress Using The Mindfulness Approach

1. Take a breath.
Too often, we rush from one thing to another, and barely take time to breathe. Intentionally breathing deeply for a few momentsdisrupts the usual pattern of stress, and refreshes our bodies.

2. Come to your senses.
If you are stuck in your head, worrying and thinking too much, bring yourself back into the physical world for a moment. Feel the physical sensations in your body, smell the air, gaze out the window, listen to some music, taste a cup of tea.

3. Step back.
If you get caught up in what you are doing, mentally pull back to gain a wider perspective on the situation. What is the “big picture?” 

4. Watch out for judgments.
We frequently compare ourselves to some imagined ideal, which often creates unnecessary stress. Are you being unreasonably harsh on yourself, or creating a standard that is too high?

5. Re-evaluate your priorities.
From time-to-time, ask yourself, “Is what I am doing really all that important?” You may be surprised to discover how often the answer is “no.”Take some time to consider what is really most important in your life, and muster the courage to disengage from things that take away from your priorities.

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