Coaching For Your Personal & Professional Life

Group Therapy

Photo of a group in therapy learning the 3 PrinciplesFor those interested in becoming more grounded in an understanding of the Principles as well as in improving personal experience, a group setting is ideal. It creates an environment conducive to anchoring what was learned in private sessions and offers the opportunity to observe and learn from others and their experiences, as well. It also helps you develop a sense of connection with others who are engaged in learning more about the Principles.

You also benefit by observing the way I deal with situations that others bring up in the group. It works best if individuals have a few private sessions with me and then move into group sessions where I will continue to teach you the fundamentals of the human psychological experience through the perspective of the Three Principles uncovered by Sydney Banks. Referred to as the human “operating system,” it is responsible for our personal experience of life.

Once you have a solid understanding, gained through private sessions and readings, it will make sense for you to join a group session. Groups consist of people with varying degrees of understanding, though there is always at least one person other than myself, who has been a student of the Principles long enough to witness remarkable personal changes. Thus, we learn from one another. Learning takes place via curiosity and insights. The more we look in the direction of where experience originates; from our own thoughts, which includes ideas, deeply held beliefs, conditioning, and habits of thinking, the more we gain a healthy perspective over our life events. This translates to feeling more in control of your life. A simple sharing of insights leads group members to progress exponentially in their personal development.

“I was introduced to the three principles when looking for ways to reduce worry in general and anxiety in social settings in particular.  When I began to see the role thought plays in creating our experiences, I not only gained the ability to conquer my social anxiety, but also unexpectedly learned to have more compassion and understanding toward others. On a practical level, I went to my annual company picnic for the first time in 13 years.  I even joined a volleyball game, which is something that would have caused a lot of anxiety in the past. Being in the group has allowed me to progress more quickly.”
S. E. – Technical Analyst
Newington, CT