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It is not for nothing that mindfulness is currently a highly-priced approach for psychological further development. In our concept it is linked with the guiding process self-perception and is therefore effective for achieving change. Mindfulness can take two forms: There is either the unspecific form of non-selective perception. This state is an open, wondering, non-judgmental and accessible type of presence. Or there is mindfulness, which takes the form of a concentrated attentiveness directed towards a specific focus. Both forms are helpful for expanding the self-perception and allowing it to become more concise, where it is necessary for the change process. Counselling support is also, in many areas, concerned with directing the mindfulness of the client and helping him to maintain focus. This happens, particularly when things revolve around undesired or uncomfortable feelings, or aspects of a person (“Stay attentive! What is happening inside you at the moment?”). Mindfulness is, therefore, something which requires much practice and training; the many guides and books on the subject are the evidence of this.

You can find a text written by Julia Birgel about this subject here: <a href=”” target=”_blank” rel=”noopener noreferrer”>hier</a>.

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