Author Archives: Will Joel Friedman

About Will Joel Friedman

Will Joel Friedman, Ph.D., is a journeyman psychologist in private practice, licensed since 1987 and in the field of Psychology since 1977, doing what works in standing in Awareness, honoring intuitive wisdom, and moving with the flow of Spirit. He practices Presence-centered therapy drawing upon nondual Presence, witnessing, inquiry approaches (e.g., belief-role-story-pattern-false identity deconstruction), EMDR, building sustainable strong internal resources/emotional capacities, taking in the good, and sensory experiencing. He is on the Editorial Board of Paradoxica: Journal of Nondual Psychology.

 

Resonance: Welcoming You In Me – A Core Therapeutic Competency

  Introduction           By sharing our experience of nondual awareness without words or effort, we invite the people with whom we’re in relationship to entrain or attune to this experience themselves. As we rest in a … Continue reading

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Touchstones

TOUCHSTONES: Timeless Parables Embracing All Traditions and Non-Traditions Adapted for Now by Will Joel Friedman, Ph.D. (Throughout the ages touchstones were a kind of hard black stone formerly used to test the authenticity and purity of precious metals, such as … Continue reading

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Touchstones

TOUCHSTONES: Timeless Parables Embracing All Traditions and Non-Traditions Adapted for Now by Will Joel Friedman, Ph.D. (Throughout the ages touchstones were a kind of hard black stone formerly used to test the authenticity and purity of precious metals, such as … Continue reading

Posted in Columns, Volume 1 : Issue 2 | Leave a comment

The Felt Sense of Awareness Itself

A brief companion to Will Friedman’s main article, “Inquiring into Reality.” Continue reading

Posted in Clinical Theory and Practice, Volume 1 : Issue 1 | 1 Comment

Inquiring Into Reality: A Twelve-Stage Clinical Protocol

Will Friedman’s twelve-step clinical protocol to deconstruct binding concepts building upon Byron Katie’s “The Work” and John Prendergast’s adaptation of her approach to psychotherapy.
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Posted in Clinical Theory and Practice, Volume 1 : Issue 1 | Leave a comment