Strengthen your networking skills and
enhance your social life!
Based on the successful CBT Cognitive Behavioral Therapy programs.
ReChanneling examines methods to refine, redefine, and reinstate our better values. Through the
process of ReChanneling, we refine that goodness extant within us, redefine that which has been
distorted or falsified, and reinstate that which has been lost or misplaced. The methods found in
ReChanneling are effective in the resolution of multiple behavioral neuroses including social (SAD)
and other anxieties, coping with loss or a stressful situation or condition, depression, and other
symptoms of distress and dis-ease.
ReChanneling addresses our psycho-physiological imbalance by helping to refine, redefine, and
reinstate positive values through the infinite fusion of the mind, body, and spirit which is called
the integral complex of being or the Beingness Complex. Too often, we address the obvious
mental depression without involving the somatic and spiritual. We search for pharmaceutical
relief for a condition of the physical, mental and bodily, without taking into account the emotional
catalysts and how they affect and are affected by our inner being.
ReChanneling encourages the individual to consciously replace the maladaptive behavior with
one of positive and comparable value while addressing the integral components of the mind,
body, and spirit. ReChanneling emphasizes the homeostasis of the beingness-complex through
the combination of contemporary cognitive and experiential remedial theories, the authentic
presence and emotional recollection of Stanislavski's method, and the Arbhidharmic concepts
of mindfulness governance.
ReChanneling easily incorporates the primary elements of cognitive behavioral therapy. The
Cognitive part of CBRT is the "restructuring" of the mind, the rerouting of our physical neural
networks (i.e., thought processes) by means of disputing our irrational thoughts and beliefs and
substituting rational thoughts and beliefs in their place --- there are fifteen to twenty specific
steps that need to be learned to be able to do this.
The cognitive part of the therapy is the part that can be "taught". Then the individual person
needs to take what he has been taught or advised, practice it at home, and through means of
repetition, get that new "learning" down into the brain over and over again so that is becomes
automatic or habitual. That will support the physical rerouting of the established neurons.
The Behavioral aspect of CBT or CBRT is behavioral modification which trains individuals to
change the negative behaviors. It is a gradual, step-by-step process, one that can't be forced
because our initial reaction to pressure is to become anxious - and it defeats the purpose. We
call these behavioral activities "experiments."
This change doesn't happen overnight. It is a dedicated. gradual, step-by-step process, one that
can't be forced because our initial reaction to pressure is to become anxious―and that additional
pressure can defeat the purpose. The neural network that retains our habitual actions are, over
time, firmly set in patterns that facilitate our social anxiety; we must work hard and long to realign
the those patterns.
As teacher and mentor, Robert F. Mullen has
personally guided me through the processes of
emotional and professional preparation for auditions
and roles. Two things come foremost to mind ―
1. his method of establishing an immediate
preparedness for situations common in my business
and 2. his ability to open me to a more formidable
and positive outlook. I love his classes because the
only pressure comes from within, not from the
instructor, who clearly loves what he is doing.
Leon Vitovitch, commercials & the S.F. Opera Co.
Confidential, Nonjudgmental, and Safe
For those who wish to rediscover and be
in command of their emotional faculties
and communicate with authenticity.
San Francisco Bay Area
Six participants only in a once-weekly,
2.5 hour workshop for a period of twelve weeks.*
* Follow-up sessions to track progress as determined
by the demands of the participant.
Dr. Robert F. Mullen