Experts suggest ways to correct the habits that keep us from resting well.
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Exploring the fullness, in light and shadow, of the human experience.
Eric S. Jannazzo Ph.D.
As a society we've become confused as to what mature authenticity truly means, and yet we've never needed it so desperately in our leadership, in each other, and in ourselves.
We conflate sensitivity and fragility. How can we honor the former while working with the latter?
We like to believe that we are all capable of this essentially human experience. And yet many of us depend on people unable to offer what we really mean when we speak of love.
Chronic anxiety is an epidemic, and yet we poorly understand what it is. But we must if we are to move toward an easier life.
Depression is an epidemic, and yet it is commonly misunderstood. How can we recover if we don't even know what we mean when we speak of it?
When we keep having the same relationships again and again, we must learn to see ourselves.
What do we do with our ancient animalism in this modern context?
Why the most hated form of aggression is so darn common.
How can we love a life we know will end?
Our culture's gamification of life has led to an epidemic anxiety, ever-buzzing though often just beyond our consciousness.
So many of us fear what we - and others - will find at our core. Why is there such an epidemic of shame in our culture?
Do we ask too much of our lives? The power of defining emotional wellness with wisdom.
Eric S. Jannazzo, Ph.D. is a writer and clinical psychologist in private practice in Seattle, Washington.