Dr. Joe Flanders was interviewed on CTV news about our new psychedelic-assisted psychotherapy program.
Montreal-based Mindspace, which includes a clinic, offers workshops to businesses, therapists and more, is a rarity across the country in how much it has integrated […]
Dr. Joe was interviewed by Patricia Bitu Tshikudi on Radio-Canada’s 6 to 9 show on what eco-anxiety is and what we can do about it.
Dr. Joe appeared on the August 14th edition of 15-18, Radio-Canada’s drive home show, to offer his recommendations for dealing with climate-change anxiety (eco-anxiety). The […]
Dr. Joe appeared on Radio-Canada’s Téléjournal on February 24th to discuss the emerging phenomenon of climate-change anxiety (eco-anxiety). The story video and article are linked […]
On January 21st, 2019, Dr. Joe appeared on CBC’s Daybreak Montreal show to offer his recommendations on managing the winter blues.
Dr. Joe Flanders joined guest host Shari Okeke in studio on CBC Radio Noon earlier this month to share strategies for getting some downtime during the summer.
MindSpace’s Dr. Joe Flanders talked about mindfulness with CBC’s Shawn Apel on CBC Radio Noon on Dec 4th, 2017. He also spent time fielding questions from callers. If you missed the show the full audio is now available in the link below.
MindSpace’s Dr. Joe Flanders is interviewed in La Presse about the growing interest in mindfulness in Montreal, how it relates to self-compassion and psychotherapy, and why it made sense to open Présence, Montreal’s first meditation studio.
Leslie Roberts: The headline reads: “How Childhood stress can knock 20 years off your life.” When we talk about childhood stress, we’re not talking about the most extreme, we’re talking about probably things that happen at your house and back in the day we didn’t realize what parents were doing to their kids, and I would say you know as I always do, parents do the best they can with the tools they have but a lot of toolkits were missing a few tools and as a result kids had some childhood experiences that could be affecting them later on into adulthood and I think that’s a conversation we have to have because a) you could have it and not know it and it could answer some of the questions about why you are the way you are why you react the way you do and b) there is something you can do about it