Author Archives: Arnon
What Should CBT practitioners learn from The Psychoanalyst Paul Wachtel or The concept of Exposure to Emotions as a development in CBT and as a potential bridge to an integrative model
An abstract of a paper submitted to the 2013 EABCT conference In this paper we will review the extensive work done by Paul Wachtel, A prominent psychoanalyst of the Intersubjective School. Wachtel, PhD, is CUNY Distinguished Professor in the doctoral … Continue reading
While originally, this site was dedicated to Neal Miller, I thought that it is very much appropriate to reserve here some space to other biofeedback leaders who passed away. In some countries there is a burial place where all the leaders … Continue reading
Hands on Personal Experience Objectives The objective of the Experience is to enable the trainee to experience two roles: that of the patient and that of the therapist. Experience as patient: we believe that a person can treat in the … Continue reading
Should biofeedback therapists blush? Some thoughts on the subject of self regulation in the treatment of Blushing.
Arnon Rolnick, PhD This post deals with a question which is on one hand focused on specific symptom, but on the other hand is very much central to our concepts about control and the ability to let go. While I … Continue reading
Nava Levit Binnun, PhD, Yulia Golland, PhD, Michael Davidovitch, MD, and Arnon Rolnick PhD, Herzelia, Israel. The following articles represent the fact that Neal Miller concepts and theory continues to influence researches all over the world. The work presented here … Continue reading
FOLLOWING NEAL MILLER’S FOOTPRINTS: INTEGRATING BIOFEEDBACK WITH THE PSYCHODYNAMIC, RELATIONAL AND INTERSUBJECTIVE APPROACH.
ARNON ROLNICK, PhD, Ramat Gan, Israel, AND WILLIAM RICKLES, MD, MA, Los Angeles, CA ABSTRACT We provide a brief review of Neal Miller’s translation of psychoanalytic theoretical concepts into operational behavioral research, and explore relevant interactions of clinical … Continue reading
I was Neal Miller’s student at both Yale and Rockefeller from 1962-1969 and was involved in extending his biofeedback studies to rodents and in initiating studies on the role of brain catecholamines in animal models of depression. Miller’s influence has … Continue reading
We are happy to inform that the new issue of the biofeedback magazine published by the Association for Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback is dedicated to Neal’s work. While the committee has not been overly active recently, I hope this event will … Continue reading