In corso di preparazione l'apertura di una sede dello Studio in Romagna, con possibilità di effettuare laboratori estivi all'aperto. Stay tuned for developememts.
Studio di career counseling per lavoratori e studenti, creativity coaching per artisti, coaching mot Disponibili incontri in videoconferenza.
Studio di formazione e counseling, eroga incontri finalizzati al conseguimento di specifici obiettivi in campo accademico, personale e professonale. Disponibili colloqui ed attività fuori orario a Bologna ed in zona San Marino - Riviera Romagnola previo accordo. L'appuntamento può essere fissato con semplice contatto telefonico.
Pur non approvando il modello teorico sottostante, tema da condividere.
A Suspicious Science: The Uses of Psychology In A Suspicious Science, I analyze the epistemic context of the uses of psychology in contemporary society so as to develop an interdisciplinary, multi-level human science. I distinguish three uses…
Math error: A new study overturns 100-year-old understanding of color perception A new study corrects an important error in the 3D mathematical space developed by the Nobel Prize-winning physicist Erwin Schrödinger and others, and used by scientists and industry for more than 100 years to describe how your eye distinguishes one color from another. The research has the potential...
Per contatti ora anche via WhatsApp Business.
L' ultimo e a mio parere più interessante ed impegnativo dei quattro appuntamenti, ringraziando Radio Città Fujiko e A Qualcuno Piace Altro.
Il counseling nelle organizzazioni, ce ne parla il Dottor Fabrizio Campagnoli ai microfoni di RCF In questo intervento parliamo di come il counseling possa essere utile all’interno delle organizzazioni, inoltrandoci nelle fatiche degli ultimi anni per affrontare il tema del counseling in tempi di crisi. Quando le certezze sociali vengono meno, cosa succede? Un mondo sempre più complesso, da a...
Dettagli sui percorsi di potenziamento della creatività.
Podcast su Counseling e percorsi per musicisti, ringraziando Radio Città Fujiko e A Qualcuno Piace Altro.
Ringraziando "A Qualcuno Piace Altro" e "Radio Città Fujiko", in attesa del prossimo appuntamento.
E la luce risplende nelle tenebre, e le tenebre non l'hanno sconfitta.
Grazie dell'ospitalità ad "A Qualcuno Piace Altro" e Radio Città Fujiko, in attesa del prossimo appuntamento dopo le vacanze Pasquali.
Il Counseling nello Stress Protratto in Corso di Pandemia e Crisi Economico-Politico-Militari Globali • Studio Campagnoli Abbiamo già parlato del ruolo del counseling nelle emergenze in un precedente articolo relativo alla pandemia da SARS-CoV2. Da allora si sono verificate purtroppo diverse crisi globali: il ritiro caotico degli occidentali dall’Afghanistan1, le tensioni a Taiwan2, ed infine, il 24 Febbraio 2022 la...
Cambi di paradigma in vista.
Mental Phenomena Don’t Map Into the Brain as Expected | Quanta Magazine Familiar categories of mental functions such as perception, memory and attention reflect our experience of ourselves, but they are misleading about how the brain works. More revealing approaches are…
Neural mechanism of autonomous learning uncovered Thanks to so-called 'deep learning," a subset of artificial intelligence (AI) algorithms inspired by the brain, machines can match human performance in perception and language recognition and even outperform humans in certain tasks. But do these synthetic biologically inspired systems learn in the s...
Per quei Clienti che non potessero usufruire delle sedute online, compatibilmente con le disposizioni governative, lo studio è munito di dispositivi di filtrazione e disinfezione dell'aria a raggi UV, a ulteriore tutela dei presenti.
A single day of competition in the wild is encoded in the songbird brain, finds study Fighting among social animals is common as they compete for the resources they need to survive and reproduce. A winner and a loser will inevitably result from these interactions, but do these challenges also leave an unseen, lasting mark?
"Almeno il 40% degli studenti universitari intervistati sono dipendenti dai loro cellulari".
Almost 40% of university students surveyed are addicted to their phones A team of researchers at King's College London has found that nearly 40% of students surveyed exhibited symptoms of addiction to their smartphone. In their paper published in Frontiers in Psychiatry, the researchers describe their study and what they found.
PTSD link to pandemic fears Even at the start of the COVID-19 pandemic last year, people around the world became more fearful of what could happen to them or their family.
Exploring the role of competitive brain processes in artistic cognition For many years, neuroscientists worldwide have been trying to understand the neural and cognitive processes underpinning artistic expression. While past findings have identified a number of brain areas that could be associated with the creation of different forms of art, scientists have yet to attai...
Fattori da considerare nel design dei propri contesti lavorativi. https://medicalxpress.com/news/2020-10-workplace-physical-stress.html
Workplace interruptions lead to physical stress Using an experiment conducted in a simulated group office environment, ETH researchers have proved for the first time that repeated workplace interruptions cause the body to increase the release of stress hormones. And they do so to a higher degree than the perceived psychological stress.
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"Le nostre teste, così pare, sono piene del canto degli uccelli"... Interessante. Robert Frost sarebbe d'accordo.
"Our models of the brain have always reflected the society out of which they emerged. During the last couple of centuries, the brain was routinely compared to a machine or a computer, a mechanical and functionalist device - where for example memories were said to be ‘stored’ or ‘filed’, like you would on a computer or filing cabinet.
We can now see how limited and rather quaint this model is, with its unilinear modelling and rather static, mechanical, lifeless, representational feel. In the neuroscientific modelling world of the twenty-first century, the brain is now revealed to be much more sophisticated and dynamic, and above all alive, entity - an extraordinarily fluid, engaged, nonlinear, responsive, relational form of organisation, one that is constantly coming into being - like a score - through the sum of its interactions.
It is an interweaving, interconnecting world of mutual resonance and constant reverberation, acting and reacting in response both to experiences within and without, where the metaphors of resonance, attunement, and reverberation come alive in a dazzling display of mutual action and interaction - of constant call and response.
In an earlier age, Plato used a very different metaphor for the brain than the machine model that has dominated Western scientific thinking since the Enlightenment. In his dialogue 'Theaetetus', which explores the nature of knowledge, Socrates compares our thoughts and memories to birds in an aviary, perhaps drawing on the 'call-and-reply' aspect of consciousness that modern researchers have again begun to recognise and appreciate. The aviary model also suggests the intimate association that is felt between 'music' and ‘memory’ - how the ‘past’ also calls to us, reverberates - which is why its resonant patterns and structures are so evocative.
With the rise of more left hemispheric ways of thinking about the world in the Enlightenment, this organic and dynamic model was replaced by a more rigid, and much more passive, model of the mind (as simply a 'tabula rasa' upon which things were unilinearly inscribed). This mechanical and materialistic view of the brain generally prevailed in scientific literature until the late twentieth century.
One brief exception was during in the eighteenth century, when a more dynamic understanding of the brain and body re-emerged with David Hartley’s ‘Associationist’ school of psychology, which focussed on neural connectivity and explored how various neural 'vibrations' and 'modulations' in the brain had an impact on both our bodily and mental activity.
This ‘vibrational’ model of the mind was picked up by a number of the leading Romantic writers and thinkers, including Coleridge, Wordsworth, and Shelley, in their striking ‘Aeolian Harp’ metaphors for consciousness. Shelley’s magnificent - and extraordinarily prescient - incorporation of this way of thinking about consciousness is evident in his A Defence of Poetry: '“Man is an instrument over which a series of external and internal impressions are driven,' he notes, 'like the alternations of an ever-changing wind over an Æolian lyre, which move it by their motion to ever-changing melody'.
Interestingly, as we have seen, a rather similar model has emerged in recent neuroscience, with the concept of 'reverberation', 'modulation' and 'resonance', in which our brains similarly render and receive fast influences in rapid multilinear and multivalent ways, and in which the forebrain itself is now seen as being 'overwhelmingly an area of reverberating reciprocal influence' (Kinsbourne).
At the very level at which the brain itself operates, matter itself seems to behave in a 'reciprocal', not a 'linear', way, in a constant and mutual process of call and response, rather as Socrates had suggested. As McGilchrist remarks, 'it seems that this reciprocity, this betweenness, goes to the core of our being'. Plato was right. Our heads, it seems, are full of birdsong."
This is an excerpt from 'The Divided Therapist: Hemispheric Difference and Contemporary Psychotherapy', which has just been published by Routledge. To find out more click here: https://www.karnacbooks.com/product/the-divided-therapist-hemispheric-difference-and-contemporary-psychotherapy/95303/
PTSD may double risk of dementia People who have experienced post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) are up to twice as likely to develop dementia later in life, according to a new study by UCL researchers.
As information flows through brain's heirarchy, higher regions use higher frequency waves To produce your thoughts and actions, your brain processes information in a hierarchy of regions along its surface, or cortex, ranging from "lower" areas that do basic parsing of incoming sensations to 'higher' executive regions that formulate your plans for employing that newfound knowledge. In a n...
COVID-19 sparks 12-fold increase in remote delivery of mental health care across the US The COVID-19 pandemic has spurred a remarkable number of psychologists across the United States to shift to delivering mental health care to patients remotely, according to a national study led by researchers at Virginia Commonwealth University.
Researchers identify neural markers related to beat synchronization How do people coordinate their actions with the sounds they hear? This basic ability, which allows people to cross the street safely while hearing oncoming traffic, dance to new music or perform team events such as rowing, has puzzled cognitive neuroscientists for years. A new study led by researche...
Perché rivolgersi a un Counselor durante la pandemia.
Covid-19: quale ruolo per il Counseling. - Studio Campagnoli Il Counseling ha visto un impiego sempre più importante negli ultimi anni a livello mondiale, per quel che concerne la risposta alle catastrofi e alle emergenze1. La pandemia da SARS-COV2 o COVID19 è stata definita una “catastrofe generazionale” dal Segretario Generale delle Nazioni Unite2, es...
Sedentary behaviour on the rise across Europe The number of European adults spending more than four-and-a-half hours sitting per day increased by 8% between 2002 and 2017, according to research published in the open access journal BMC Public Health.
Am I having a panic attack? Internet searches for anxiety attacks spike during COVID-19 Many health experts are concerned that the COVID-19 pandemic could be having widespread effects on people's mental health, but assessing these concerns is difficult without data.
Neuroscientists demonstrate how to improve communication between different regions of the brain Selective communication among brain regions is crucial for brain function. But the weak and sparse connectivity of the brain is a big hurdle. During the last decade neuroscientists have identified various means by which this limitation can be counteracted. Now scientists from Iran, Germany and Swede...
Study identifies social connection as the strongest protective factor for depression Researchers from Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) have identified a set of modifiable factors from a field of over 100 that could represent valuable targets for preventing depression in adults. In a study published in The American Journal of Psychiatry, the team named social connection as the st...
Network of sounds: New research reveals the magic secret of human networks A group of Israeli researchers recruited 16 violinists to study the behavior of a human network and find out what sets it apart from other networks, such as animals, computers, and other objects. The results combine science and esthetics, and also evoke thoughts about the spread of the coronavirus.
Study suggests optimal social networks of no more than 150 people New rules of engagement on the battlefield will require a deep understanding of networks and how they operate according to new Army research. Researchers confirmed a theory that find that networks of no more than 150 are optimal for efficient information exchange.
'Little brain' or cerebellum not so little after all When we say someone has a quick mind, it may be in part thanks to our expanded cerebellum that distinguishes human brains from those of macaque monkeys, for example.
Anche per questo, a fronte di un grave trauma generazionale come il Covid-19, può essere saggio rivolgersi a un professionista della relazione d'aiuto per ricevere sostegno nel raggiungimento degli obiettivi di vita. Qui lo studio originale: https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/the-british-journal-of-psychiatry/article/assessing-the-relationship-between-psychosocial-stressors-and-psychiatric-resilience-among-chilean-disaster-survivors/EEB8E974F303B7E27FAA0F09B580E42D
Ciò che non ti uccide ti rafforza? In realtà ti abbatte: il ruolo dei traumi Ricercatori della Brown University contestano la cosiddetta teoria dell’inoculazione o dell’incubazione dello stress riassunta dal noto aforisma nietzschiano
Engineering and philosophy combine for an emerging understanding of smell How does the brain detect smells?
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