Philosophy, focusing and biodynamics
Cost: FREE
18:00 Moscow time
December 18, 2021
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In biodynamics, we are faced with such different aspects of a person that the theory (for) biodynamics, it would seem, must inevitably be patchwork.
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About the webinar
A typical set of scraps includes natural sciences (how can we legitimize practice without science?), Some psychological theory and some religious / mystical teaching.

There would be nothing wrong with such eclecticism if each patch did not pull up something from its original contexts, which could, in turn, influence the practice.

For example, natural sciences, and many common approaches, assume the understanding of a person as an independent object, and relations are represented as the behavior of several such objects. Such a model provokes an understanding of the session as manipulation of the operator with the object, the patient's body - an understanding that contradicts the essence of biodynamics.

One of the explanatory elements, which probably everyone who has touched biodynamics has encountered, is the phrase felt sense (in Russian, bodily meaning, a felt sensation). For example, the term appears in the very first paragraph of Sharionne Sills 'book and Franklin Sills' foreword to her; it is the main term in Peter Levin's trauma work.

The concept of felt sense was introduced into circulation by Eugene Gendlin as a technical term for the open and developed by him Focusing practice.

But few people know that Gendlin, being known as a psychotherapist, considered himself primarily a philosopher. Throughout his professional life, he developed the Philosophy of the Implicit.

The philosophy of the Implicit is not only a theory of man and his relationship with the environment at different levels of organization, from the vegetable to the symbolic and beyond.
It was developed concurrently with "conversational", albeit body-seeking, focus-oriented therapy, out of therapy and for her.

Considered from a certain point of view, it is able to concisely, accurately and elegantly explain the most essential practical aspects of biodynamics, to give in hand a set of concepts in which it is convenient to think about biodynamics, develop and transmit it.

He studied focusing and philosophy of the implicit since 2012, including at seminars with Yu. Gendlin, is an experienced Feldenkrais practitioner, Ph.D. sciences; is currently studying biodynamics in St. Petersburg and Moscow.

This webinar is a short introduction to the two-day Gendlin Lab, where focus is taught as biodynamic practice and philosophy of the implicit as theory of biodynamics.

Michael Kern

The wisdom of the body. The Craniosacral Approach to Health.

Written for both the layperson and the clinician, this book is a useful reference for the Breath of Life model of craniosacral work. Within this model, the sacred relationship between spirit and matter is not only contemplated and explored, but used with skill and reading to facilitate the expression of our innate health. Michael Kern's book will also serve as a resource for cranial practitioners, providing a different perspective to enrich our work.