“Sometimes I think we feign surrender in order to avoid the hard stuff that’s really there.” ~ Dr. L. Marinn Pierce
In this episode of the Mindful Owl podcast, Dr. L. Marinn Pierce and I discuss counseling and relationships between wellness, spirituality, and personal dispositions of practicing professional counselors.
Some topics discussed are:
- What is Counseling?
- Integral Breath Therapy (IBT) – Integration Concepts
- Wellness, Spirituality, and Personal Dispositions of Professional Counselors
- Counselor Impairment
- Empathy vs Compassion
- Client-Centered vs Present-Centered
- Religion and Spiritualty
- Yoga, Meditation, and Present Moment Awareness
- Trauma Bonds and Relationships
and much more…
Dr. L. Marinn Pierce is an Associate Professor and Program Coordinator of Counselor Education at California State University, Fresno. She received her B.M. in Music Education from Brenau University, M.S. in Community counseling from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Ed.S. in Community Counseling from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, and Ph.D. in Counselor Education from the University of Tennessee. Dr. Pierce’s clinical experience includes work with a variety of populations across multiple settings. While her primary area of emphasis is children and youth and their families, she has worked with adolescents in residential treatment, individuals with diverse counseling needs in community outpatient settings, children and adolescents in intensive outpatient and partial-hospitalization, and child and adolescent victims of sexual trauma. Her research interests include counselor professional identity development, wellness, and the integration of spirituality into the counseling process. – American Counseling Association (ACA)
Hope you enjoy!
You can reach Dr. Pierce @MarinnPierce on Twitter or firstname.lastname@example.org
Further resources shared by Dr. Pierce:
Love Hurts – Lodro Rinzler
Poetry by any of the following – John O’Donohue, Mary Oliver, David Whyte, Rainer Maria Rilke
Reading List for Crisis and Trauma Class
Fogel, A. (2013). Body sense: The science and practice of embodied self-awareness. New York: Norton.
Herman, J. L. (2015). Trauma and recovery: The aftermath of violence – from domestic abuse to political terror. New York: Basic.
Levine, P. A. (2010). In an unspoken voice: How the body releases trauma and restores goodness. Berkeley, CA: North Atlantic.
Porges, S. W. (2011). The polyvagal theory: Neurophysiological foundations of emotions, attachment, communication, and self-regulation. New York: Norton.
Rothschikd, B. (2000). The body remembers: The psychophysiology of trauma and trauma treatment. New York: Norton.
Sapolsky, R. M. (2004). Why zebras don’t get ulcers. New York: Holt.
Siegel, D. J., & Solomon, M. (2003). Healing trauma: Attachment, mind, body, and brain. New York: Norton.
van der Kolk, B. (2014). The body keeps the score: Brain, mind, and body in the healing of trauma. New York: Viking.
Blaustein, M., & Kinniburgh, K. (2012). Treating traumatic stress in children and adolescents: How to foster resilience through attachment, self-regulation, and competency. New York: Guilford.
Hughs, D. (2006). Building the bonds of attachment. New York: Jason Arson.
Lieberman, A., & van Horn, P. (2011). Psychotherapy with infants and young children: Repairing the effects of stress and trauma on early attachment. New York: Guilford.
Perry, B. D., & Szalavitz, M. (2006). The boy who was raised as a dog and other stories from a child psychiatrist’s notebook: What traumatized children can teach us about loss, love, and healing. New York: Basic.
Schore, A. N. (2003). Affect regulation and the repair of self. New York: Norton.
Siegel, D. J. (2012). The developing mind: How relationships and the brain interact to shape who we are. New York: Guilford.
Siegel, D. J. (2015). Brainstorm: The power and purpose of the teenage brain. New York: Tarcher.
Terr, L. C. (2008). Too scared to cry: Psychic trauma in childhood. New York: Basic.
Wolynn, M. (2016). It didn’t start with you: How inherited family trauma shapes who we are and how to end the cycle. New York: Viking.
Emerson, D. (2015). Trauma-sensitive yoga in therapy: Bringing the body into treatment. New York: Norton.
Fisher, S. (2014). Neurofeedback in the treatment of developmental trauma: Calming the fear-driven brain. New York: Norton.
Grof, S., & Grof, C. (2010). Holotropic breathwork: A new approach to self-exploration and therapy. Albany, NY: State University of New York.
Levine, P. A. (1997). Waking the tiger: Healing trauma. Berkeley, CA: North Atlantic.
Levine, P. A. (2008). Healing trauma: A pioneering program for restoring the wisdom of your body. Boulder, CO: Sounds True.
Moonshine, C. (2008). Dialectical behavior therapy: Volume 1: The clinician’s guidebook. Eau Claire, WI: PESI.
Ogden, P., & Minton, K. (2008). Trauma and the body: A sensorimotor approach to psychotherapy. New York: Norton.
Reich, W. (1945). Character analysis. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.
Sajnani, N., & Johnson, D. R. (2014). Trauma-informed drama therapy: Transforming clinics, classrooms, and communities. Springfield, IL: Charles C. Thomas.
Schwartz, R. C. (1997). Internal family systems therapy. New York: Guilford.
Siegel, D. J. (2010). Mindsight: The new science of personal transformation. New York: Bantam.
Shapiro, F., & Forrest, M. S. (2004). EMDR: The breakthrough “eye movement” therapy for overcoming anxiety, stress, and trauma. New York: Basic.
Wolinsky, S. (1991). Trances people live: Healing approaches in quantum psychology. Wilton Manors, FL: Bramble.
Zinn, J. K., & Hanh, T. N. (2009). Full catastrophe living: Using the wisdom of your body and mind to face stress, pain, and illness. New York: Random House.