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PEP-Easy Tip: To save PEP-Easy to the home screen

PEP-Web Tip of the Day

To start PEP-Easy without first opening your browser–just as you would start a mobile app, you can save a shortcut to your home screen.

First, in Chrome or Safari, depending on your platform, open PEP-Easy from pepeasy.pep-web.org. You want to be on the default start screen, so you have a clean workspace.

Then, depending on your mobile device…follow the instructions below:

On IOS:

  1. Tap on the share icon Action navigation bar and tab bar icon
  2. In the bottom list, tap on ‘Add to home screen’
  3. In the “Add to Home” confirmation “bubble”, tap “Add”

On Android:

  1. Tap on the Chrome menu (Vertical Ellipses)
  2. Select “Add to Home Screen” from the menu

 

For the complete list of tips, see PEP-Web Tips on the PEP-Web support page.

Marcus, P. (2007). Into the Mountain Stream. Psychotherapy and Buddhist Experience. Edited by Paul C. Cooper, Lanham, Md.: Jason Aronson, 2007, 192 pp.. Psychoanal. Rev., 94(5):850-852.

(2007). Psychoanalytic Review, 94(5):850-852

Into the Mountain Stream. Psychotherapy and Buddhist Experience. Edited by Paul C. Cooper, Lanham, Md.: Jason Aronson, 2007, 192 pp.

Review by:
Paul Marcus, Ph.D.

Paul C. Cooper, training analyst, clinical supervisor, faculty member of NPAP and coeditor of Psychotherapy and Religion: Many Paths, One Journey has given us a most interesting and accessible anthology concerning the developing conversation between Buddhism and psychoanalysis. In twelve fairly short, thoughtful, and provocative chapters we read clear examples of how Buddhist-inspired psychoanalytic practitioners use their sensibilities and emotional responsiveness to enhance their clinical work and their own personal lives. Many Paths is unique: Unlike some other books in this field, it is not top heavy with highfalutin Buddhist or psychoanalytic theory.

Susan Rudnick discusses how the experience of coming into the present moment animates her clinical work and sustains her capacity for affirmation and hopefulness about life. From this perspective, she explores how her relationship with her developmentally disabled sister affected her self-identity as a psychotherapist, a Zen practitioner, and a sister. Jeffrey Eaton describes some of the personal and professional relationships that developed during his Buddhist training and through his work as an analytic candidate. Barry Magid reveals the oscillations between his dual roles as psychoanalyst and Zen master. From the point of view of personal experience, he investigates how we can reconcile the paradox of reducing suffering while leaving everything just as it is and of discovering the “truth” that nothing is concealed.

[This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the book or article. The full text of the document is available to subscribers.]

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