How to Practice Nonviolent Communication (with pictures) Reader Approved Three Methods:Practicing NVCHandling BoundariesCommunicating WellCommunity Q&A Nonviolent Communication (NVC) includes a simple method for clear, empathic communication, consisting of four areas of focus: ObservationsFeelingsNeedsRequests NVC aims to find a way for all present to get what really matters to them without the use of guilt, humiliation, shame, blame, coercion, or threats. Steps Practicing NVC 1State the observations that are leading you to feel the need to say something. Handling Boundaries Nonviolent Communication is an idealized style of communication, and it will not work in every single situation. 1Make sure a person is open to nonviolent communication. Communicating Well 1Decide upon the solution together, if possible. Community Q&A Add New Question My husband does not always like to hear my opinion and thinks I am arguing. Ask a Question Sentence templates Sometimes, a memorized sentence template can help structure what you need to say: Video Tips Warnings
Vidéos sur la CNV Vidéos en VOSTFR de Marshall Rosenberg, créateur du processus de la CNV Interview de Marshall Rosenberg (1/3)Pour avoir les sous-titres en français, cliquez sur CC puis sur FR Dans cette première séquence d'une série de trois, Marshall Rosenberg présente comment la société a souffert de politiques de "structures de domination" qui ont émergé il y a environ 8000 ans… Interview de Marshall Rosenberg (2/3) Dans cette deuxième séquence, Marshall Rosenberg présente comment nous avons l'habitude de gérer nos affaires en ignorant les besoins humains de base. Interview de Marshall Rosenberg (3/3) Dans cette troisième partie, Marshall Rosenberg parle des théories de Teilhard de Chardin sur l'évolution de l'homme : comment retrouver une manière de faire plus naturelle, dans laquelle personne ne progresse au dépend des autres Vidéos de formateurs/trices certifié(e)s en CNV Interview de Vincent Houba, formateur belge Interview de Dominic Barter, formateur américain, sur l'empathie
Jenseits von richtig und falsch liegt ein Ort. Descansos This Descanso is in memory of Brian Simsovich. Brian was from Las Trampas and was only 17 years old. Brian died February 23, 2001 when his truck went over an embankment in a bad snow storm. This cross was made by members of the wood working class at Penasco High School and is placed at the site of the accident in Vadito A descansos is a Spanish name word meaning rest or resting place. A descansos is usually erected at the site of tragic accident in which some ones life was cut short. Darryl Blakey, the beloved soul mate of Heather, webmaster of the Soul Food Cafè, died on January 19 2006. Famed Jungian writer, Clarissa Pinkola Estés, describes the process of descansos in her classic Women Who Run With The Wolves. Estés goes on to explain that women reach the point where they are full up to their ears with everything and they've had it. To cleanse oneself Estés suggests making descansos. To read more about Descansos read pages 365-66 Estés, C.P.
6 Exercises To Strengthen Compassionate Leadership Disney has been known for its litigious nature in the past, going so far as to change copyright law in order to keep Mickey Mouse out of public domain. That's why it's kind of weird that a movie filmed at Disney World, unapproved by the Mouse House, even exists at all. After making a splash at Sundance this year, though, the intriguing Escape From Tomorrow appears to be heading for a theatrical release--and the first trailer is now online. First-time director Randy Moore shot the film at the Florida theme park, guerrilla-style, over a series of visits with his crew and an unknown cast. Details of the terms Moore worked out with Disney remain under wraps for now, but the controversial matter seems to be settled. While the circumstances surrounding Escape's production have dominated the conversation thus far, with the release of this trailer, perhaps talk will shift to the movie itself.
Making Life Work. For You. For Everyone. No Exceptions. In this 6-month, 3-part telecourse, Miki Kashtan shows with astonishing clarity how, with dedication to practice and support from others, you can begin to participate in creating the world so many of us long for, a world that honors and seeks to meet the needs of everyone, that welcomes each person’s truth, that rests on faith that solutions can be found to the most challenging problems facing us, individually and collectively. Your participation starts with your willingness to risk opening to yourself in a new way: to your deepest longings, to the hearts of those who are frighteningly “other,” to the uncertainty of life without the absolutes of “right” and “wrong,” “good” and “bad.” The more people who join you in taking the first step, the nearer this world becomes. If you can say “yes” to any of the points below, then this course is definitely for you: Fridays, May 24 and 31, June 14 and 28 12:00-2:00pm PDT - My Time Zone? This class’s carefully designed practices are aimed at:
"Sigh No More Ladies" with Lyrics No Pushing, No Giving Up by Miki Kashtan One of the common misconceptions about the practice of Nonviolent Communication is that it’s about being “nice.” It’s probably a similar misconception to that of thinking of nonviolence as passivity. I believe both misconceptions derive from our habit of either/or thinking. Most of us don’t have models for a path that’s neither aggressive nor passive. Within this either/or thinking, if the only two models are imposing on others or giving up on our own needs, many of us will interpret nonviolence as the latter. What does this look like? The either/or paradigm as it applies to human relationships rests on two assumptions. From Demands to RequestsIf we are habituated to pushing for what we want, the message we convey to everyone around us is that their needs don’t matter. In a relationship of fundamental equality, pushing for what we want looks like a fight. Asking for What We Want
Hamburg course - Compassionate Communication Hamburg With the help of Nonviolent Communication (NVC) we’re going to learn to come closer to ourselves, listening carefully to what we’re thinking, feeling and needing. First we connect with the first layer, the way we’ve been educated to think: what’s right and wrong with the others/with ourselves, what we think we deserve, how we should behave in society, in family… This is where most of the violence on our planet comes from: a way of thinking made to obey authority – a language that tries to change other people using punishments, blame, guilt, shame or rewards. When caught up with becoming either the winner or the loser, it’s very challenging to experience compassion and feel happy. Connecting with this way of thinking is essential to get deeper into a more intimate space: the need space. This is a very personal quest, and for me the most important thing of my life. Frédéric has an intuitive openess and natural understanding that comes without any judgement.
Trippy Indian Music Video from Sita Sings the Blues Walter Wink Walter Wink (* 21. Mai 1935 in Dallas, Texas; † 10. Mai 2012 in Berkshire Mountains, Massachusetts) war Professor für Biblische Exegese am Auburn Theological Seminary in New York City. Wink arbeitete als Gemeindepfarrer und als Professor am Union Theological Seminary in the City of New York. Wink ist bekannt für seine Arbeiten über Machtstrukturen mit einer progressiven christlichen Sicht auf gegenwärtige politische und kulturelle Fragen. Neal Stephenson übernahm einige von Winks Ideen für seine Annahmen über die Phänomenologie von Unterdrückung („an epidemiology of power disorders“). Im Gegensatz zur Mehrheit der Vertreter der Gay Theology sagt Wink offen: „Ich habe seit langem darauf bestanden, dass es dabei um Hermeneutik geht, und dass Bemühungen, den Text so zu drehen, dass er etwas bedeutet, was er klar nicht aussagt, beklagenswert sind. Werke (Auswahl)[Bearbeiten] John the Baptist in the Gospel Tradition, Cambridge Univ. Weblinks[Bearbeiten] Quellen[Bearbeiten]
„SONGS OF LEAR" BY SONG OF THE GOAT THEATRE - TRAILER