https://www.appliedbuddhistpsychology.org/wp-content/uploads/2013/02/buddhism-ethics-and-psychology.jpg 400 700 appliedbuddhistpsychology_gcimrz https://www.appliedbuddhistpsychology.org/wp-content/uploads/2023/08/Applied-Buddhist-Psychology.png appliedbuddhistpsychology_gcimrz2013-02-20 08:20:322023-08-16 18:52:46Article: Buddhism, Ethics, and Psychology
By Isa Gucciardi, Ph.D. and Laura ChandlerThe idea that there is a connection between Buddhism, in particular mindfulness practice that is derived from the principles of the Eightfold Path, and psychology, is not new. There are numerous books, research studies, and even college courses on the subject. Many prominent psychologists, theorists, and scholars have cited the relevance of Buddhism. Leading Buddhist scholar and professor at Columbia University, Robert Thurman, in his book Infinite Life, suggests that Buddhism is the original psychology. Most recently, cognitive psychology has given the most attention to the study of Buddhism, mindfulness practice, and meditation. Yet, interest in these subjects dates back to the origins of the field.
https://www.appliedbuddhistpsychology.org/wp-content/uploads/2009/02/notes-towards-a-new-understanding-of-education-bringing-intuitive-and-empirical-learning-into-balance.jpg 400 700 appliedbuddhistpsychology_gcimrz https://www.appliedbuddhistpsychology.org/wp-content/uploads/2023/08/Applied-Buddhist-Psychology.png appliedbuddhistpsychology_gcimrz2009-02-25 17:12:122023-08-16 18:58:53Article: Notes Towards a New Understanding of Education: Bringing Intuitive and Empirical Learning Into Balance