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Our Trip to India: Sight-seeing Day 5

October 23rd, 2014

by Siegfried Othmer, PhD

Sue and I have just returned from a sojourn to India, where we taught our training course at the Tibetan Medical Institute, Men-Tsee-Khang.Sight-seeing Day 5

September 20 (Saturday)

Barbara and Virginia had made arrangements with a very knowledgeable guide to see Old Delhi. Off they went early in the morning, starting in the narrow alleyways of the spice market, densely packed with merchants hawking spices and teas, bangles and saris, all best observed from the back of a bicycle rickshaw. Virginia’s interest in architecture later took them to Humayun’s Tomb, the first garden-tomb in India and the model for the Taj Mahal. Barbara’s interest in Mahatma Ghandi resulted in their visit to the Ghandi Smiriti, a museum at the sacred place where Ghandi was assassinated in 1948. They came back in the afternoon bearing gifts and stories.

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Bringing Neurofeedback to the Congo

October 22nd, 2014

Bringing Neurofeedback to the Congo
L anier Fly, who’s been using neurofeedback at his Newport News, Virginia practice Fly Family Therapy and Neurotherapy for 15 years, believes that he received a higher calling to use his skills to help the people of the Congo. He prepared a team of five colleagues to travel to the Bukavu in eastern Congo. Lanier and his team worked with a local hospital, teaching medical professionals how to use neurofeedback in addition to other types of therapy to aid sexual assault victims and those experiencing PTSD symptoms in the community.

Lanier’s son David, along with their colleagues, chronicled their incredible journey in the Congo and will be posting their experiences on the Fly Family Therapy and Neurotherapy blog at flytherapy.com.

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Our Trip to India: Sight-seeing Day 4

October 22nd, 2014

by Siegfried Othmer, PhD

Sue and I have just returned from a sojourn to India, where we taught our training course at the Tibetan Medical Institute, Men-Tsee-Khang.Sight-seeing Day 4

September 19 (Friday)

Breakfast took place in the richly appointed, cavernous dining area designed “1911” for the year that New Delhi became the capital of India. The occasion was the Delhi Durbar of 1911, which celebrated the wedding of King George V and Queen Mary. The king announced the move of the capital on the day of the Durbar, December 12.


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Our Trip to India: Travel Days 1, 2 & 3

October 18th, 2014

by Siegfried Othmer, PhD

Sue and I have just returned from a sojourn to India, where we taught our training course at the Tibetan Medical Institute, Men-Tsee-Khang.Travel Days 1 & 2

September 16 – 17 (Tuesday-Wednesday)

Thanks to frequent flyer miles that had piled up over the years, we were able to take this opportunity to fly in comfort to India via Virgin Atlantic Airways. The thought of sleeping in coach for all those hours on two successive overnight flights was unattractive. How standards change…. Years ago there had been all those fourteen- and fifteen-hour flights to Australia to get neurofeedback started there, and we thought nothing of it. The first leg of the trip was to London, with a flight that landed us there mid-day. We had slumbered in the nose of a 747, oblivious to the near-600mph speed and near 40,000 feet altitude. It occurred to me that the airframe might well have been built by the company that I had worked for back in the seventies, Northrop, during those years I was working there at the Corporate Research Center. As we were just in transit through London we were not even officially seen as visitors to England, in the same way that Edward Snowden was not officially in Russia as long as he hung out in the transit lounge at Sheremetyevo airport in Moscow.


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Our Trip to India

October 16th, 2014

by Siegfried Othmer, PhD

Sue and I have just returned from a sojourn to India, where we taught our training course at the Tibetan Medical Institute, Men-Tsee-Khang.
S ue and I have just returned from a sojourn to India, where we taught our training course at the Tibetan Medical Institute, Men-Tsee-Khang. Here briefly is the story of how this came about. We will be reporting on our journey in more detail in the following days in this newsletter. Stay tuned.

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The Shrinking Divide

September 12th, 2014

by Siegfried Othmer, PhD

In our collective attempt to achieve mainstream acceptance, we have actually been co-conspirators in trying to fit neurofeedback into the standard models.
A t the time of the storming of the Bastille in 1789, King Louis the 16th wrote in his private journal: “Rien.” Nothing. Just a few years later, he was beheaded and himself came to nothing. One could make similar judgments about our field. No one in the suites at Pfizer is quaking in his boots at the contemplation of our ascendancy. We don’t yet count for very much. But biofeedback and neurofeedback are gradually marbling into the mainstream. The scientific foundations are being shored up; the techniques are being refined; the products are becoming ever more competent, as well as more attractive in their features; and the methods are becoming more people-friendly. Most importantly, the scope of what we can now accomplish with our methods is expanding to cover the entire realm of mental health. At the moment, the contrast between the actual prospects of self-regulation-based therapies, and the awareness prevailing in the rest of the world about their potential, could hardly be greater.

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