Archive for grief

QUICK LOOK: ‘Damaged masculinity’ may help explain Columbine and other mass shootings – The Washington Post

‘Damaged masculinity’ may help explain Columbine and other mass shootings – The Washington Post. By Michael S. Rosenwald, April 20, 2016 Washington Post contributor I found this article by Michael Rosenwald to be most revealing. It comes on the 17th anniversary of the Columbine High School massacre. Rosenwald went back and found essays written by […]

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QUICK LOOK—Study: Time Won’t Heal Your Psychological Wounds – Forbes

Study: Time Wont Heal Your Psychological Wounds – Forbes. by Amy Morin, psychotherapist and Forbes contributor (March 20th, 2016) Just wanted to insert this QUICK LOOK because it ties nicely with the topic of addiction and attachment I looked at in my last post. I found Morin’s article over at Forbes to be most insightful. […]

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Light the Funeral Pyre for Mourning: Hijacking Bowlbian Attachment Theory

As promised in my February 3rd, 2016, blog post, I just finished reading In the Realm of Hungry Ghosts: Encounters with Addiction (2008) by Canadian MD Gabor Maté. I read Hungry Ghosts because on the surface it appeared to track the information presented in the 2014 edited volume entitled Addictions from an Attachment Perspective—Do Broken […]

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Digital Skeptic or Analog Celebrant … Which Frame Would You Choose? (part two of two)

Welcome to part two. Let me see if I can get you up to speed. In part one I talked about two frames: digital skeptic and digital celebrant. Simply, digital skeptics view the rise of the digital age with a fair bit of caution and reserve. On the other hand, digital celebrants, well, celebrate the […]

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FHL Foundation Shifts Mission Focus to Executive Function (EF)

At our recent board meeting (01.29.13) the board voted to change the Foundation’s Mission Statement in the following way: To explicitly promote Executive Function Theory as a guiding principle toward understanding and solving societal problems. We are shifting focus from Bowlbian attachment to Executive Function Theory. We’re not leaving behind attachment; we’re adding EF to […]

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