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Corey Jackson

https://coreyjackson.com.au/

Corey has a unique perspective from the intersection of modern research methods and traditional Buddhist training. He is a Tibetan-English translator and currently researching mindfulness and emotion regulation as part of a PhD. Presenting workshops like this perfectly supports his passion for combining modern and ancient approaches for well-being. Corey left his career as a jazz pianist in Toronto to study Tibetan language and Buddhist Philosophy in India. He worked in Australia and India as a Tibetan-English interpreter and has a degree in Sanskrit and Psychology from Sydney University where he was awarded the Khyentse Foundation prize for excellence in Buddhist studies. His approach comes from an understanding of the relevance of ancient wisdom in the modern world.

March 2019

23March
Langri Tangpa Centre, 535 Old Cleveland Road, Camp Hill, QLD, 4152
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Spark Something New: Mindfulness & Creativity

Creativity is at the heart of change and innovation, but it can be hard to break free of old habits. Whether in art, business or our personal lives, repeating the past can lead to fatigue, frustration and failure. Mindfulness training can help us be more aware of new ideas and possibilities that might otherwise go unnoticed.

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May 2019

11May
Langri Tangpa Centre, 535 Old Cleveland Road, Camp Hill, QLD, 4152
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Bouncing Back: Resources for Resilience

We have all wasted time contemplating what we think we should have said or done in the past. Reflecting on past mistakes is a healthy and effective way of learning, but it can easily tip over into rumination, leaving us exhausted and miserable. It doesn't have to be this way and modern psychology has a lot to say about how to prevent it from taking control of our lives. There are even more ancient techniques to remove harmful rumination altogether.

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25May
Langri Tangpa Centre, 535 Old Cleveland Road, Camp Hill, QLD, 4152
REGISTER

Bouncing Back: Resources for Resilience

We have all wasted time contemplating what we think we should have said or done in the past. Reflecting on past mistakes is a healthy and effective way of learning, but it can easily tip over into rumination, leaving us exhausted and miserable. It doesn't have to be this way and modern psychology has a lot to say about how to prevent it from taking control of our lives. There are even more ancient techniques to remove harmful rumination altogether.

Find out more »
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