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Learning Objectives:

Working with Stored Emotions and Trauma Somatically and Safely

The body experiences thoughts and emotions before they are cognized by the mind. The body is also a storehouse for unprocessed thoughts and emotions – especially those that were traumatic and uncomfortable. Tending to the body is imperative when working with trauma, as the nervous system and tissues hold memory.

Acknowledging the role of the body when addressing trauma facilitates the releasing of the harm caused by PTSD. By addressing both mind and body, the ingrained, habitual patterns can be attended to with balanced respect and understanding for the roles they play separately and together. Mindfulness of sensations, of emotions and of thoughts – held in a perspective of kindness can greatly reduce the continued harm of reliving a painful past. This workshop for professionals will teach a number of mindfulness based skills for working with students, patients, and clients with trauma. We will learn both the theory of this body-centered approach to working with trauma, as well as embodied mindfulness practices that can be utilized with a variety of clients.

Skillfully opening and releasing areas of the body, through posture, breath and visualization will be tools offered to address the burden of trauma.

WHAT TO BRING/WEAR: Any beverages/lunch/tea comfortable, loose clothing.

About the Instructor:

Jill Satterfield an international mindfulness and meditation teacher, wellness program director, speaker and coach. Jill’s integration of embodied mindfulness include skills from somatic yoga therapy and contemplative psychology. She has been in the field of integrative healthcare for over 35 years. This dedication to health and wellness was born from having lived through (and thrived from) multiple surgeries and years of chronic pain. Jill’s direct and hard won experiences have come from knowing illness and pain, sitting over 150 silent meditation retreats and having worked on the front lines of at risk and in need communities for decades. She was named “one of the 4 leading yoga and Buddhist teachers in the country” by Shambhala Sun Magazine.

Jill is also the founder of the School for Compassionate Action: Applied Embodied Mindfulness for Communities in Need. SCA trains therapists, healthcare providers and caregivers to integrate mindfulness as it applies to illness and chronic pain, trauma and addictions as well how to embody resilience, emotional intelligence and self care for the caregiver and client.

Jill is a founding faculty member of Spirit Rock’s Mindful Yoga Teacher Training and teaches there regularly. She was the first to bring mindful movement to a silent retreat at Spirit Rock and the Insight Meditation Society over 25 years ago. She has been featured in the NY Times, Wall Street Journal, More, Tricycle amongst others. Learn more about Jill at .

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For other uses, see Feedback (disambiguation) .
Feedback exists between two parts when each affects the other.
A feedback loop where all outputs of a process are available as causal inputs to that process

Feedback occurs when outputs of a system are routed back as inputs as part of a Comme des Garons X Converse Mens Chuck Taylor Lace Up Sneakers y0uJgZcC
of cause-and-effect that forms a circuit or loop. [2] The system can then be said to feed back into itself. The notion of cause-and-effect has to be handled carefully when applied to feedback systems:

Simple causal reasoning about a feedback system is difficult because the first system influences the second and second system influences the first, leading to a circular argument. This makes reasoning based upon cause and effect tricky, and it is necessary to analyze the system as a whole.



Self-regulating mechanisms have existed since antiquity, and the idea of feedback had started to enter economic theory in Britain by the eighteenth century, but it wasn't at that time recognized as a universal abstraction and so didn't have a name. [4]

The verb phrase "to feed back", in the sense of returning to an earlier position in a mechanical process, was in use in the US by the 1860s, [5] [6] and in 1909, Nobel laureate Karl Ferdinand Braun used the term "feed-back" as a noun to refer to (undesired) coupling between components of an electronic circuit. [7]

By the end of 1912, researchers using early electronic amplifiers ( audions ) had discovered that deliberately coupling part of the output signal back to the input circuit would boost the amplification (through regeneration ), but would also cause the audion to howl or sing. [8] This action of feeding back of the signal from output to input gave rise to the use of the term "feedback" as a distinct word by 1920. [8]

Over the years there has been some dispute as to the best definition of feedback. According to Ashby (1956), mathematicians and theorists interested in the principles of feedback mechanisms prefer the definition of circularity of action , which keeps the theory simple and consistent. For those with more practical aims, feedback should be a deliberate effect via some more tangible connection.

Focusing on uses in management theory, Ramaprasad (1983) defines feedback generally as "...information about the gap between the actual level and the reference level of a system parameter" that is used to "alter the gap in some way." He emphasizes that the information by itself is not feedback unless translated into action. [9]


Check out our newest issue!

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Check out our newest interview with Managing Editor Chandana Pandurangi!

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We are now doing video interviews with some of our undergraduate students! Check out our first interview with Saloni Lad, former Director of Content, where she talks about her research experience.

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We are now accepting submissions for our Fall 2018 Issue.

Please see our ATP Atelier Crossover strap mules 7emt5
for specific requirements.

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The following is the record of an interview with 4th year CWRU student Kevin Kwock. He’s currently working on his B.S.E. Engineering Physics and music performance degree, B.A. Music – Piano and Harpsichord

1. Can you take me through what research you’ve done/ are currently working on?

I am currently working with Dr. Kash and Dr. Chottiner on a research project regarding crystal ordering in ternary semiconductors. Specifically, ZnSnSb2 has interesting crystal structure near its phase transition temperature;understanding the anion-cation ordering of semiconductors may provide new insights into other families of ternarysemiconductors in the same class. In addition to my university research, some of my previous research has been on studying self-assembling ionic liquids and how we can adapt these unique assembled structures to photonic applications.

Continue reading “Discussions with KevinKwock”

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The following is the record of an interview with 4th year CWRU student Tori Hamilton. She’s getting ready to graduate with her degree in Sociology:

Can you take me through what research you’ve done/ are currently working on?

Last semester I completed my capstone project titled “Restaurants, Re-Entry, and Recidivism: A Qualitative Analysis of Cleveland’s Re-Entry Programs,” which was a series of interviews I conducted with individuals working on re-entry programs as well as hiring formerly incarcerated people. In total, I interviewed two individuals working in Cleveland for culinary training programs that work with formerly/currently incarcerated individuals, and two employers in the area–one of which runs a restaurant. I looked to better understand the roles that these programs took on, and how they functioned within Cleveland’s community. Continue reading “Discussions with an UndergraduateResearcher”

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By Taylor Dotson

Why we should not accept “networked individualism” as the inevitable future of community.
Barnes Noble
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At once visionary and grounded—a cogent path through the polarized debates over social networking technologies and an indispensable guide toward communitarian technological society.

Ozzie Zehner

author of Green Illusions




If social interaction by social media has become “the modern front porch” (as one sociologist argues), offering richer and more various contexts for community and personal connection, why do we often feel lonelier after checking Facebook? For one thing, as Taylor Dotson writes in , “Try getting a Facebook status update to help move a couch or stay for dinner.” Dotson argues that the experts who assure us that “networked individualism” will only bring us closer together seem to be urging citizens to adapt their social expectations to the current limits of technology and discouraging them from considering how technologies could be refashioned to enable other ways of relating and belonging.

Dotson characterizes different instantiations of community as “thick” or “thin,” depending on the facets and manifestations of togetherness that they encompass. Individuating social networks are a form of community, he explains, but relatively thin in regard to several dimensions of communality.

Dotson points out that current technological practices are not foreordained but supported by policies, economic arrangements, and entrenched patterns of thought. He examines a range of systems, organizations, and infrastructures—from suburban sprawl and smartphones to energy grids and “cry-it-out” sleep training for infants—and considers whether they contribute to the atomization of social life or to togetherness and community vibrancy. Dotson argues that technology could support multifaceted communities if citizens stopped accepting the technological status quo and instead demanded more from their ever-present devices.


$34.00 S ISBN: 9780262036382 328 pp. | 9 in x 6 in 1 bw illus.



Taylor Dotson

Taylor Dotson is Assistant Professor of Social Science at the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology.


is a valuable, pathbreaking, and necessary book analyzing the connections between technology and community, and also contributes to the project of rebuilding community via attention to technology.


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