Sexual Mindfulness Book: Ch. 10 Sexual Acceptance

Dr Rich Blonna - Your Guide To Less Stress and Better Sex

Written By Dr. Rich

For more than 30 years, I have devoted myself, both professionally and personally, to helping people just like you stress less, have better sex, and enjoy life more.

Learn more about Dr. Rich

I am a university professor, author, and a world-renowned expert in how the mind and body work together in creating and managing stress. I’m proud to be one of the creators of Acceptance and Commitment (AC) Coaching, an exciting form of cognitive psychology that combines mindfulness, acceptance, and commitment to help people stress less and enjoy better sex and a more fulfilling life. I’m certified in Naikan and Morita, two forms of Japanese psychology that emphasize mindfulness and acceptance training respectively. I’m also a Board Certified Coach (BCC), National Certified Counselor (NCC), and Certified Health Education Specialist (CHES). My eclectic approach combines the best practices from all of these disciplines. I’ve helped thousands of people from the United States, Europe, South Africa, and Asia through my books, audios, and adult training courses. My home is in Marco Island, Florida where I live with Heidi, my wife of 48 years. I love writing, tennis, running, kayaking, swimming, biking, weight training, meditation on the beach, and anything that gets me outdoors in the sun.

December 24, 2018

Sexual Mindfulness


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Video # 10 Acceptance and Mindfulness

In this video I answer the question; What is acceptance and what does it have to do with mindfulness?

So, what if you don’t like what you’ve become more mindful of? What if there are aspects of your personal sexuality or your relationship that you don’t like or that trigger troubling thoughts and painful emotions? How do you get beyond this to experience greater sexual satisfaction?The answer lies partially in Acceptance. Acceptance has four components: • accepting reality for what it is. • accepting what you can and cannot control. • accepting that trying to avoid, control, or eliminate troubling thoughts and painful emotions actually makes them worse. • accepting that the best way to manage troubling thoughts and painful emotions is to accept them, and co-exist with them as you shift your focus off of them and onto taking action.

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