You can listen and subscribe to the podcast here: In this episode of the Mindspace podcast, Dr. Joe speaks with Jean Twenge about the impact […]
You can listen and subscribe to the podcast here: I am really excited to share the conversation I had with David Treleaven on the podcast […]
You can listen and subscribe to the podcast here: It was a tremendous privilege to have Dr. Patricia Rockman on the podcast. Pat is probably […]
You can listen and subscribe to the podcast here: Willoughby Britton and Jared Lindahl are two highly influential figures in the mindfulness community. Willoughby is […]
Technology is deeply embedded in our lives and we all know it’s getting worse. Mobile devices are so essential to our day-to-day functioning that it makes more sense to think of them as extensions of our brains rather than work tools or lifestyle accessories. But the backlash is definitely on. Experts, myself included, are increasingly sounding the alarm bells about how smartphones and social media are eroding our attention spans, mental health, relationships, and public discourse.
You can listen and subscribe to the podcast here: To mark 2018’s Bell Let’s Talk Day on January 31st, MindSpace is excited to be launching […]
I’ll try to get you up to speed on what happened without boring you to death with the minutiae of my “first-world” problems: My wife […]
Thanks to recent developments in neuroscience, we now know that the brain has the property of neuroplasticity, meaning the structure and function of neural networks are constantly adapting to meet the demands of our day-to-day lives.
Research in psychology and neuroscience consistently demonstrates that being connected to others is one of the most important ingredients for health and well-being. The same can be said for being effective at work: being in tune with colleagues is essential for success.
Let’s face it: almost everything we do in life is tied to a habit. Life is simply too complex to think everything through. Could you imagine having to lay out explicit instructions on how to drive a car? Or cook a meal? Or walk? Or even breath? Thankfully, our brains automate these sequences, by creating habits, which free up mindspace for more interesting concerns like how to deal with a sticky problem at work or make our own lives happier or more meaningful.