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The HeartMath Solution: The Institute of HeartMath's Revolutionary Program for Engaging the Power of the Heart's Intelligence
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The HeartMath Solution: The Institute of HeartMath's Revolutionary Program for Engaging the Power of the Heart's Intelligence [Format Kindle]

Doc Childre , Howard Martin , Donna Beech
1.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

The Intelligent Heart

Access the power of your heart's intelligence to improve your focus and creativity, elevate your emotional clarity, lower your stress and anxiety levels, strengthen your immune system, promote your body's optimal performance, and slow the aging process.

Biographie de l'auteur

Doc Childre is founder of the Institute of HeartMath and creator of the HeartMath system.

Howard Martin is an executive vice president of HeartMath LLC. He lives in Boulder Creek, California.

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0 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Pauvre 3 décembre 2009
Par Divine VOIX VINE
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Il ne contient aucune explication sur le logiciel EMWAVE. Pas d'explication scientifique. Un livre d'hypnose ou un CD de Brian Weiss fait mieux.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.5 étoiles sur 5  93 commentaires
198 internautes sur 208 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Extremely useful personally and professionally. 15 juin 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur
This book is a synthesis of all I have learned, known, and intuited throughout my 30 years in the mental health field, including over 20 years as a psychotherapist.
The material is presented in a concise, readable manner, and the HeartMath exercises are simple and easily learned, especially Freeze Frame.
I am personally utilizing the Freeze Frame and Cut-Through exercises and am amazed at how quickly one gets to the"heart" of feelings, problems, etc. Although I have been a meditator for 17 years, the methods described in this book have opened up new and creative aspects of myself.
My clients have experienced equally exciting and insightful results.
I would unqualifiedly recommend this book to anyone who is interested in stress reduction, better health, personal growth, and a more peaceful way of being in this increasingly complex and fast-paced culture.
Earlene Miller Sneller, MSW,CSW, Certified Body/Energy Practitioner.
77 internautes sur 80 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 How to put your heart at the heart of everything you do! 19 mai 2004
Par Michael Neill - Publié sur
"Care is an oil that lubricates the entire mental, emotional, and physical system. If you run your system without care, it's like running your car without oil - resulting in friction and breakdown."
If you've read many personal development books, you know that to find a truly original idea is rare. The best authors have the gift of saying something old in a new way that makes it more accessible; the worst simply have the temerity to say something old the way it's always been said and stick their names on the front cover.
What sets Doc Childre and the Heartmath team aside is that they actually came up with something new, and then back it up with a set of simple techniques to put their findings into practice.
Their discovery is that the physical heart has a lot more to do with our health and well-being than we ever thought possible, and that the simple act of "activating heart energy" by focusing attention on your physical heart and feeling sincere feelings of love, care, and appreciation reduces stress, strengthens our immune system, and gives us a reliable means to access our intuition.
The Heartmath Solution is a great overview of their work, yet practical enough to begin benefitting from immediately. As an added bonus for those of you tired of the "fuzzy science" that many new-age tomes use to "prove" reincarnation, alien abduction, and the existence of Lemuria, the "math" part of heartmath actually stands up to some examination. Studies measuring ECG, HRV, IGA, DHEA and just about every other set of initials you can think of help satisfy the part of our brain that cries out for a rational explanation for something we all intuitively know - that love is good!
Highly recommended.
69 internautes sur 73 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Spiritual Practices with a Secular Coating, I Think 23 août 2007
Par Birrell Walsh - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
This book offers three practices. The practices all begin with "breathing through the heart" and then apply the resulting state in various ways:

- "Freeze Frame" interrupts and redirects useless thought-feeling patterns

- "Cut-Thru" slowly or quickly dissolves longstanding problems

- "Heart Lock-In" allows one to rest in, and to share, profoundly good experience

Each of these practices ends with "listening to the intuition of the heart," which may give either insights or next steps to take.

All three work with "the heart," which seems to be both the physical heart whose rhythms can be measured and the experiential heart. Heartmath both works with subjective experience and measures it objectively. From that both-ness comes the surprising name, Heartmath.

I find from trying them that all three practices work. The Freezeframe interruptor really does break into unfortunate cycles of thought and feeling. CutThru does give an easing of long-term issues, though it does not undo them suddenly. And the unfortunately-named Heart Lock-In does seem to be a resting and recharging meditation.

The practices have all been tested empirically. The book is full of graphs of the results, and some of the studies has been published in journals. The authors have been careful to use business-language, speaking of the "efficiency" and "coherence" of different feeling states.

The language and the testing seem to be ways of making very old spiritual practices palatable to skeptical people of our time. Christianity, Judaism and Islam all understand the importance of the breath and the heart to the living being, and so do Hinduism and Buddhism. It appears the creators of Heartmath have translated old wisdom into new and practical forms for our times. Bravo to them!
48 internautes sur 54 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Pushing back the boundaries of understanding? Read this book 14 juin 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur
The Institute of HeartMath is at the cutting edge of systems theory research as it applies to human physiology and behaviour. Their ideas challenge many old belief structures in science. As such their views form part of a much broader and rising awareness amongst scientists that the old assumptions on which much of science and medicine is based requires a significant review. The HeartMath Solution is perhaps their clearest exposition to date of their views, and is rightly supported by their own research. The books is perhaps insufficiently supported by the sizeable body of evidence which indicates that emotions are critical to health and in particular positive emotions can play a very significant role in enhancing health and well being. As an MD and HRV researcher myself I welcome HeartMath's attempt to promote this understanding. If only more scientists would concentrate on what human beings can do to help themselves rather than chart the detrimental impacts of poor health practices and disease we might be further forward in our fight to promote a healthier and more balanced world. I recommend this book to all open-minded scientists and clinicians.
17 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Not mere psycho-babble but verbal (and sensible) music 8 juin 2011
Par Caponsacchi - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
The Forward to this book should be sufficient to sell most musicians on the method. It speaks of the relationship between time and health and the stress we produce under the mis-impression that we never have enough "time" when in fact the real culprit is "dysrhythmia." Like musicians who mangle time, forever failing to "swing," most people misunderstand and mismanage time. Like musicians who "drag" down the tempo and those who "rush" the tempo, most individuals don't stay in the "pocket," are never "centered," are never in touch with the "heart," which is no mere pump or metronome but the metaphoric equivalent, or source, of love--which in turn accounts for the best, and most vital, qualities that distinguish us as human beings. Musicians refer to those few musicians who express this quality as having "soul."

Dragging and rushing are at once the cause and manifestation of "heart disease." Being "in the pocket," on the other time, is not merely having or keeping "good time." Human beings are not metronomes or machines: they're lovers. According, the only "right" time is when the individual is in synch with his or her own heart, which in turn is a microcosm of the external world. When the individual is "in balance" with the heart, he or she is "in synch" with the rest of the world. Conversely, when the individual is balance with external reality, the heart responds with an expression of the same balance, manifesting a healthy glow. It's permissible to "bend" and vary the time--in fact, it can be necessary to the primary challenge of being "in synch" with others.

Without a doubt, this is one of the better (one of the few) "self-help" books in that it talks about "common-sense" things in ways that are likely to produce insight and understanding. It's not alternative medicine but integrative medicine, relating the heart beat to the rhythms of life as they're felt and perceived, experienced and expressed. It will not solve the problems of the many "non-swingers," those metronomic non-feelers and non-thinkers who are unable to "feel the beat." But it will help the attentive reader deal with and understand stress, rather than experience greater stress because of either arhythmic or overly-symmetrical individuals (who mark time with sledgehammers). It offers, instead, awareness of a subtle but insistent pulse transmitting signals capable of leading each of us to "the heart of the matter."

All the same, much of the "science" is questionable (as science) and overstated (not to mention extraneous). At its most basic level, the book is another version of cognitive psychology, one that supplements the mind's effect on behavior with the role of emotions in decisions that carry weight only when made with the heart's consent. The reader who is new to the field and who responds to taxonomy like "freeze frame" and "heart lock-in" in place of less metaphoric diction will no doubt profit most from the book. Others will find scattered nuggets of insight, such as the view of personal energy as a finite resource to be conserved rather than wasted. Otherwise, the book has much anecdotal "evidence" and common sense observations about stress that many readers are apt to know all too well already. Half-way through the book I couldn't help but wish the author had settled for an essay, thus sparing the reader gratuitous, repetitious prose.

At times the language could use sharpening. For example, the reader is told that "knowledge" is not "understanding." Either the authors need to substitute the word "Information" for the first term or "empathy" for the second for the statement to make sense. In another instance, a passage about making judgments certainly seems on target, resonating with Chopra's insistence on "silent witnessing without judgment" as a way of knowing the heart's rhythms. But without qualification the advice falls short. Knowledge and human identity are of themselves dependent upon our unique ability as humans to reason and to make intelligent decisions based on judgment. Without judgement, we identify with the natural world at the expense of what individuates us from it. So perhaps the question is one that comes down to "negative," or enervating, judgment vs. "positive," or constructive, judgment that replenishes rather than depletes reservoirs of personal energy.
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