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Compassionate Communication – Allow Two Brains to Work Together as One

Posted Aug 07 2012 2:00am

 

Brain scans and new technology are helping us find out more about how our brain really works so that we can help ourselves help our brains communicate and work better at work and at home.

In groundbreaking research, Andrew Newberg, M.D., and Mark Robert Waldman have discovered a powerful strategy called Compassionate Communication that allows two brains to work together as one.

12 STEPS OF COMPASSIONATE COMMUNICATION

In 12 clear steps, Compassionate Communication actually changes our brain structure — as well as the brain of the person we are talking to — in a way that helps establish a bond between people. In this unique state — free from conflict and distrust — we can communicate more effectively, listen more deeply, collaborate without effort, and succeed more quickly at any task.

Using data collected from MBA students, couples in therapy, caregivers, and brain scans, Newberg and Waldman have seen again and again that Compassionate Communication can transform a difficult conversation into a deeply satisfying one, literally in a matter of a few minutes.

Whether you are negotiating with your boss or your employees, arguing with your spouse, or coping with your kids, Compassionate Communication is a simple and unbeatable way to achieve a win-win dialogue to help you reach your goals. It’s a clear prescription with proven results.

BOOK: Words Can Change Your Brain

In their book Words Can Change Your Brain: 12 Conversation Strategies to Build Trust, Resolve Conflict, and Increase Intimacy Andrew Newberg M.D. and Mark Robert Waldman say that “sometimes it feels as if the more we talk, the less we are heard.”

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