Editorial - Decembrie

Sfirsit de an, bilanturi de esecuri, frustrari, planuri, bucurii, mentalitati, traditii, greseli, remuscari, cainta, etc.
Ma gindesc mai ales la citeva deformari profesionale care trebuiesc evitate. De pilda, centrarea exclusiva pe practica, pe rezultate, pe cistig e obositoare si dezamagitoare. E multa ingratitudine si rezultatele sunt oricum insufuciente. Remediu este teoria, atit informatia de pe net, tv cu extragerea a ceeace e semnificativ. Acest graunte de aur trebuie notat, pentru ca se pierde, se uita. Comunicarea, impartasirea ideilor este vitala. Obisnuiti-va sa trimiteti mesaje, sa scrieti mult foi de observatie stufoase (era cerinta vechii catedre). Fiti atenti ce se intimpla prin disciplinele alaturate, mai ales la neurologie, endocrinologie, metabolism.Transmiteti la grup u tuburi de arta, de muzica, reflexiile voastre.
Pragmatismul e plictisitor, deprimant.
De fapt supravietuim la rau, la josnic, la arivism, oportunism, smecherie, caractere urite, prea egoiste. Avem un grup de peste 500 de membri, majoritatea tineri in ascensiune. Sa transmitem, sa speram, sa rezistam.
Renastem in decembrie?
La multi ani!    prof.Romila

Mari Orgi in Lume

Marile Orgi in Lume

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/nb5agmbks2




Click : http://www.box.net/shared/51nca957rv




*****      *****      ******


1. Alfredo Rodriguez

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/v8m7akrfzb



2. Copilaria in tablourile lui Zolan

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/b4vrm77b58

Daily Zen - The Awakening of Mugai Nyodai (2)


Daily Zen

On The Way


Chiyono said, “I have heard that the Buddha emits rays of light from a tuft of white hair between his eyebrows, illuminating all ten directions.  Gazing at them is like looking at the palm of your hand.  Can I point to my lowly self and say that I have Buddha nature or am I deluding myself?

The nun replied, “Listen carefully.  The teachers of the past have said that people are complete as they are. Each one is perfected; not even the width of one eyebrow hair separates them from this perfection.  All sentient beings fully possess the wisdom and virtues of the Buddha.  But because they are overcome by delusive thoughts and attachments, they cannot manifest this.”

Chiyono asked, “What are these delusive thoughts?”

The nun replied, “The fact that you adhere to the thoughts that you produce conceals your essential Buddha nature.  This is why we speak of ‘delusive thoughts.’  It’s like taking gold and making a helmet or a pair of shoes out of it, calling what you use to cover your head a ‘helmet’ and what you put on your feet ‘shoes.’  Even though you use different names for the products, gold is still gold.  What you put on your head is not exalted.  The things you put on your feet are not lowly. If you apply this metaphor to Buddhism, the gold symbolizes Buddha—that is, realizing your essential nature.  Those who are misguided about their essential nature are what we call sentient beings.  If we say someone is a Buddha, their essential nature does not increase.  If we call someone a sentient being, their essential nature does not diminish.  Buddha or sentient beings—people take the point of view that these are two different things because of delusive thoughts.  If you don’t fall into delusive patterns of thinking, there is no Buddha and also no sentient being.   There is only one essential nature, just as there is only one complete world although we refer to the world of the ten directions.

“The Buddha once said, ‘When you get away from all conditions, then you will see the Buddha.’  He also said, ‘You must throw away the dharma.’  What is this so called dharma?  If you really want to know your true nature you must orient yourself towards the source of delusive thoughts and get to the bottom of it. When you hear a voice, do not focus on the thing that you are hearing, but, instead, return to the source of your own hearing.  If you practice in this way with all things you will definitely clarify your true nature.”

Chiyono then asked, “What is the mind that fathoms the source of things?”

The nun answered, “The question you have just now asked me—this is an instance of your thinking.  Turn to the stage where that thought has not yet arisen.  Encourage yourself fiercely.  Not mixing in even a trace of thought—this is what we call fathoming the source.”


Chiyono then said, “Does that mean that no matter what we do, as we go about our daily life, we should not observe things but rather turn towards the source of our perceptions and unceasingly try to fathom it?”

The nun said, “Yes, this is called zazen.”

Chiyono said, “What I have heard brings me great happiness.  It is not possible for me to practice seated meditation night and day since I am always fetching logs and carrying water, and my duties are many.  But if it is as I have heard, there is nothing that is impossible to accomplish in those twelve hours.  Encountering the source of my perceptions both to my right and to my left, according to the time and according to the circumstances, how could I neglect my duties?  With this practice as my companion, I have only to go about my daily life.  If I wake up practicing and go to bed practicing, what hindrance can there be?” With this she joyfully departed.

The nun called out here name as she walked away.  Chiyono answered and turned around. The nun said, “Your aspiration to practice is clearly very deep and unchanging.”

Chiyono replied, “When it comes to practice, I’ve never been concerned about destroying my body or losing my life. I’ve never even questioned it.  If it is as you say, I must not diverge from practicing the totality of the Buddhist teaching even for a little while.  All actions are a form of practice.  Why be negligent?”

The nun said, “Just now when I called out ‘Chiyono,’ why did you adhere to the sound of my voice?  You should have just listened to it and returned directly to the source of perception.  Never forget:  Birth and death are the great matter.  All things pass swiftly away.  Do not wait—with each in-breath, with each out-breath, rely on your practice at all times.  When something is in your way, you must not grieve or linger over it, even though you may have regrets later.   Hold on to this firmly.”

After receiving this lesson, Chiyono sighed and fell silent.  She had not gone very far before the nun again called out here name.  Chiyono turned her head slightly but did not allow her ears to become attached to the nun’s voice, returning directly to the source of her perception.  In this manner she continued her practice, day after day, month after month.  Some days she returned home and forgot to eat. Sometimes she went to fetch water and forgot to transfer it to a bucket.  Sometimes she went to collect firewood and forgot that she was in a steep valley.  Sometimes she went all day without eating or speaking or went all night without lying down.  Although she had eyes, she didn’t see and although she had ears, she didn’t hear.  Her movements were like a wooden person. The assembly of nuns at the temple began to talk about her, saying that realization was near at hand.

The elderly nun heard the talk and secretly went and stood outside her bedroom.  Behind a bamboo screen with her hair piled high on her head, Chiyono sat facing the wall.  She looked accustomed to sitting, like a mature practitioner.  She sat having called up the world of great truth in which all delusions have been abandoned.  Turning her consciousness around and looking back on herself, she practiced the most important thing according to the conditions of the moment, guarding her practice without ceasing.  Her body was that of a woman who truly displayed the grit of an adept.  Even in ancient times such a person was rare.  Those who lack such urgency of purpose are shameful.

The nun then asked her, “What place is it that you face?” Chiyono looked back at her then turned back around and sat facing the wall like a tree.  The nun then asked her again, “What?! What?!” This time she did not turn her head.  Like that, she lost herself in zazen.


In the eighth lunar month of the following year, on the evening of the fifteenth, the full moon was shining. Taking advantage of the cloudless night sky, she went to draw some water from the well.   As she did, the bottom of her bucket suddenly gave way and the reflection of the moon vanished with the water.  When she saw this she instantly attained great perfection.  Carrying the bucket, she returned to the temple.


Previously, she had called the elderly nun who had been her guide and said, “My sickness is incurable and I will die during the night.  I want to shave my head and die that way.  Will you permit this?”  The nun shaved her head.

Furthermore, the elderly nun had heard Wu-hsueh say, “Chiyono may have lowly status but her character is not that of an ordinary woman.  Her aspiration is deep—it far exceeds that of others.”  She decided Wu-hsueh was right.

What she went to look for herself, Chiyono made a standing bow and said, “You have taught me with great kindness and compassion.  As a result, during the third watch of the night, the one moon of self has illuminated the thousand gates of the dharma.”  When she finished speaking, she made three prostrations in front of her teacher and then stood as befitting her place.

The nun said, “You have attained the great death, the one, in fact, that enlivens us.  From now on, you will study with Wu-hsueh—you must go and see him.”

After this Chiyono was known as Abbess Nyodai.  When people came to her with their questions, she would invariably answer, “The Buddha whose face is the moon.”  She met with Wu-hsueh and received transmission, becoming his dharma successor. Her dharma name was Mujaku Nyodai. She was the financial patron of the temple of Rokuon-ji in the Kitayama district of Kyoto in th province of Yamashiro, now called Kinkakujoi.

Chiyono’s enlightenment poem:


With this and that I contrived

And then the bottom fell out of the bucket.

Where water does not collect,

The moon does not dwell.

Mugai Nyodai (d. 1298)


* love

"Love is the beginning of the journey, its end, and the journey itself."

* hrana

Food is our common ground, a universal experience.

- James Beard






* spiritul conteaza

We are not victims of aging, sickness and death. These are part of scenery, not the seer, who is immune to any form of change. This seer is the spirit, the expression of eternal being.
* nu te lasa !

"I like a person who knows his own mind and sticks to it; who sees at once what, in given circumstances, is to be done, and does it." —William Hazlitt
"The one resolution, which was in my mind long before it took the form of a resolution, is the keynote of my life. It is this, always to regard as mere impertinences of fate the handicaps which were placed upon my life almost at the beginning. I resolved that they should not crush or dwarf my soul, but rather be made to blossom, like Aaron's rod, with flowers."—Helen Keller
"Resolve says, 'I will.' The man says, 'I will climb this mountain. They told me it is too high, too far, too steep, too rocky and too difficult. But it's my mountain. I will climb it. You will soon see me waving from the top or dead on the side from trying.' "
—Jim Rohn
* rezultate

In the final analysis, there is no solution to man's progress but the day's honest work, the day's honest decisions, the day's generous utterances and the day's good deed."
—Clare Booth Luce

"The greatest form of maturity is at harvest time. This is when we must learn how to reap without complaint if the amounts are small and how to reap without apology if the amounts are big."
—Jim Rohn
"How you respond to the challenge in the second half will determine what you become after the game, whether you are a winner or a loser."
—Lou Holtz
"We will receive not what we idly wish for, but what we justly earn. Our rewards will always be in exact proportion to our service."
—Earl Nightingale

* reflectia


"We should every night call ourselves to an account: What infirmity have I mastered today? What passions opposed! What temptation resisted? What virtue acquired?"
-- Marcus Annaeus Seneca


"All of us are watchers -- of television, of time clocks, of traffic on the freeway -- but few are observers. Everyone is looking, not many are seeing." -- Peter M. Leschak


"We should learn, by reflection on the misfortunes of others, that there is nothing singular in those which befall ourselves." -- Thomas Fitzosborne


"At the end of each day, you should play back the tapes of your performance. The results should either applaud you or prod you." -- Jim Rohn
* reputatie
"Reputation is an idle and most false imposition; oft got without merit, and lost without deserving."
-- William Shakespeare
"It takes many good deeds to build a good reputation, and only one bad one to lose it."
-- Benjamin Franklin
"Silence and reserve will give anyone a reputation for wisdom."
-- Myrtle Reed
"If the an experience with your company was good, the customer may not pro-actively say something, but if the experience was bad -- you can bet your last dollar they'll bring up the story in the first 5 minutes of a conversation -- depending on the severity of the displeasure -- sometimes in the first 5 seconds."
-- Jeffrey Gitomer
* Risc

"Progress always involves risks. You can't steal second base and keep your foot on first."
—Frederick Wilcox
"Only those who will risk going too far can possibly find out how far one can go."
—T.S. Eliot
"You have to risk going too far to discover just how far you can really go."
—Jim Rohn
"If you want to catch beasts you don't see every day,
You have to go places quite out of the way.
You have to go places no others can get to.
You have to get cold, and you have to get wet, too."
—Dr. Seuss

Anxiety Is a Predictor of Death in Middle-aged Women...



A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila

Anxiety Is a Predictor of Death in Middle-aged Women
Medscape Psychiatry & Mental Health , 2009-11-11






Medscape from WebMD - Email This

A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila

Cardiologists Shocked by New FDA Alert on Clopidogrel-PPI Interaction
Heartwire , 2009-11-17


Medscape from WebMD - Email This

A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila

Treatment Progression in Major Depressive Disorder
MedscapeCME Psychiatry & Mental Health , 2009-11-09

Medscape from WebMD - Email This

A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila

High Levels of BPA Linked to Sexual Dysfunction
Medscape Medical News , 2009-11-13

Medscape from WebMD - Email This

A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila

Identifying Mental Illness Early Through Routine Mental Health Screening
Medscape Psychiatry & Mental Health , 2009-11-02



Medscape from WebMD - Email This

A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila

Exploring Genetic Susceptibility to Autism: An Expert Interview With Hakon Hakonarson, MD, PhD
Medscape Genomic Medicine , 2009-11-05

Medscape from WebMD - Email This

A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila


CDC Issues Guidelines for Early Empiric Antiviral Treatment in Persons With Suspected Influenza
Medscape Medical News CME , 2009-10-29

A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila


Low Cholesterol May Be Marker of Undiagnosed Cancer
Medscape Medical News , 2009-11-05


A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila

Use of Revised International Health Regulations During Influenza A (H1N1) Epidemic, 2009
Emerging Infectious Diseases , 2009-08-01

A link to the following article was sent to you by: aurel romila

Which Antidepressants Treat Comorbid Anxiety and Depression?
Medscape Pharmacists , 2009-10-27

Cognitive Enhancement Therapy for Early-Course Schizophrenia...

Your Article Summary

Cognitive Enhancement Therapy for Early-Course Schizophrenia: Effects of a Two-Year Randomized Controlled Trial (>> click to go to the journal's website)
Psychiatric Services, 11/03/09


Keshavan MS et al. – CET appears to be an effective approach to the remediation of cognitive deficits in early schizophrenia that may help reduce disability in this population. The remediation of such deficits should be an integral component of early intervention programs treating psychiatrically stable schizophrenia outpatients.

Depression and cancer risk....

Your Article Summary

Depression and cancer risk: 24 years of follow-up of the Baltimore Epidemiologic Catchment Area sample (>> click to go to the journal's website)
Cancer Causes and Control, 11/09/09
Gross AL et al. - Results reveal a specificity to the association between depression and hormonally mediated cancers, which provides support to hypotheses about a common biological pathway between depression and cancer. Methods
  • Population-based sample of 3,177 cancer-free adults from Baltimore Epidemiologic Catchment Area Study followed for 24 years.
  • Cox proportional hazards models used to estimate relative hazards for both overall and subtype-specific cancers among those with history of depression
  • Risk set contained 334 incident cancer cases and 40,530 person-years of observation
  • DIS/DSM-III major depression associated with higher hazard for overall cancer (HR: 1.9, 95% CI: 1.2, 3.0) and statistically significant increased hazard for breast cancer (HR: 4.4, 95% CI: 1.08, 17.6) among women
  • Positive association between history of depression and prostate cancer
  • Confidence bounds included null
  • No reliable associations found between colon, lung, or skin cancers and depression
  • Pattern of results similar for dysphoria, but not for phobia or other mental disorders studied

Amygdala reduction in patients with ADHD....

Y compared with major depression and healthy volunteers (>> click to go to the journal's website)
Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 11/03/09

Frodl T et al. – The study supports findings that the amygdala plays an important role in the systemic brain pathophysiology of ADHD. Whether patients with ADHD and larger amygdala volumes are more vulnerable to affective disorders needs further investigation.

Owning Emotions....

Owning Your Emotions
Name It and Claim It

Our feelings can sometimes present a very challenging aspect of our lives. We experience intense emotions without understanding precisely why and consequently find it difficult to identify the solutions that will soothe our distressed minds and hearts. Yet it is only when we are capable of naming our feelings that we can tame them by finding an appropriate resolution. We retake control of our personal power by becoming courageous enough to articulate, out loud and concisely, the essence of our emotions. Our assuming ownership of the challenges before us in this way empowers us to shift from one emotional state to another—we can let go of pain and upset because we have defined it, examined the effect it had on our lives, and then exerted our authority over it by making it our own. By naming our feelings, we claim the right to divest ourselves of them at will.

As you prepare to acknowledge your feelings aloud, gently remind yourself that being specific is an important part of exercising control. Whatever the nature of your feelings, carefully define the reaction taking place within you. If you are afraid of a situation or intimidated by an individual, try not to mince words while giving voice to your anxiety. The precision with which you express yourself is indicative of your overall willingness to stare your feelings in the face without flinching. Naming and claiming cannot always work in the vacuum of the soul. There may be times in which you will find the release you desire only by admitting your feelings before others. When this is the case, your ability to outline your feelings explicitly can help you ask for the support, aid, or guidance you need without becoming mired in the feelings that led you to make such an admission in the first place.

When you have moved past the apprehension associated with expressing your distressing feelings out loud, you may be surprised to discover that you feel liberated and lightened. This is because the act of making a clear connection between your circumstances and your feelings unravels the mystery that previously kept you from being in complete control of your emotional state. To give voice to your feelings, you must necessarily let them go. In the process, you naturally relax and rediscover your emotional equilibrium.





Midlife Crisis

In our youth-oriented culture, the process of aging is not honored as it once was. There have been societies that looked to those who were older for leadership, understanding that their life experiences must have brought some wisdom with them. Our society tends to put more value on looking youthful, so when the time comes that we don't look, move, or feel the way we once did, this causes a sudden jolt to our perception of ourselves. We can look at this shift as a crisis and fight against change, or we can take the opportunity to transition smoothly to a new phase of life.

We spend our youth learning who we are and what we are capable of accomplishing. As we set and reach our goals, it is easy to identify ourselves by our roles. At some point we may feel very comfortable in the idea that we have a complete understanding of ourselves. This is, inevitably, when things change and we get to see ourselves from a new perspective. Those who have reached their goals may wonder where to go from there, feeling uncomfortable with the new choice of parts to play. Others may have to let go of an identity that was built around a goal that was not reached and decide from what foundation to rebuild. Although it can be challenging to shift into a new expression of self, we may find that we're better suited for this fresh path of self-discovery and the new perspective it brings.

Whether we find ourselves facing a midlife crisis or any life transition, we can take the time to get in touch with our inner selves. From the unchanging spirit within us, we can accept and embrace the changes that come with the human experience. Examining where we've been and what we've learned can point in the direction of all that we would like to do now and in the future. When we anchor our identity in our spiritual nature, we understand that physical change does not change who we are, but only offers another perspective from which to experience, understand, and celebrate life







Echoes of Happiness
Belly Laughs

As children, we laugh hundreds of times each day, delighted by the newness of living. When we reach adulthood, however, we tend to not allow ourselves to let go in a good belly laugh. Inviting laughter back into our lives is simply a matter of making the conscious decision to laugh. Though most of us are incited to laugh only when exposed to humor or the unexpected, each of us is capable of laughing at will. A laugh that comes from the belly carries with it the same positive effects whether prompted by a funny joke or consciously willed into existence. When our laughter comes from the core of our being, it permeates every cell in our physical selves, beginning in the center and radiating outward, until we are not merely belly laughing but rather body laughing.

Laughter has been a part of the human mode of expression since before evolution granted us the art of speech. Through it, we connected with allies while demonstrating our connection with people we didn't know. In the present, laughter allows us to enjoy positive shared experiences with strangers and loved ones alike. Yet solitary laughter carries with it its own slew of benefits. An energetic and enthusiastic bout of whole-body laughter exercises the muscles, the lungs, and the mind in equal measure, leaving us feeling relaxed and content. When we laugh heartily at life's ridiculousness instead of responding irritably, our focus shifts. Anger, stress, guilt, and sadness no longer wield any influence over us, and we are empowered to make light of what we originally feared. Laughter also opens our hearts, letting love and light in, changing our perspective, and enabling us to fix our attention on what is positive in our lives.

It is easy to laugh when we feel good, but it is when the world appears dim that we most need laughter in our lives. Our laughter then resonates through our hearts, filling the empty spaces with pure, unadulterated joy. We regain our footing in the moment and remember that no sorrow is powerful enough to rob us of our inborn happiness. When we understand that uninhibited laughter is the food of the soul, nourishing us from within, we know instinctively that life is worthwhile.




Uncover Your True Face
Underneath the Mask

Many of us know the feeling of being stuck in a particular role within our families, as if we are wearing masks whenever we see the people we love. Maybe we are the good daughters, expected to always please others, or perhaps we are the family clowns, expected to be jovial and make everyone laugh. This same scenario can play out within a work situation or a group of friends. We may be so good at our role that we hardly even notice that we are wearing a mask, and yet, deep down, we know that we are not free to simply be who we really are. This can leave us feeling unseen and uneasy.

There is nothing inherently wrong with wearing a mask or playing a role. It is a natural part of any social dynamic and it can even be creative and fun. It only becomes a problem when you feel that you have no other choice than to wear that mask, and this is especially challenging if you realize you are never without one. Perhaps you have forgotten who you really are—a vast and unrestricted being of light—and have identified yourself completely with a role. You may be the dutiful, caring son who keeps his parents' dysfunctional marriage intact. You may be the angelic wife who enables your husband to continue on a destructive path. You may be the cheerful daughter to a deeply depressed mother. Whatever the case, knowing the motivation behind your performance—the function of your mask—can help to uncover your true face.

Anytime we find ourselves stuck behind a mask, it is an indication that we are entangled in a dysfunctional dynamic in which our true self cannot be seen. We have been placed in this situation for the purpose of our own healing and, in some cases, the healing of others. From this perspective, life can be seen as a series of situations that call us to remove our masks—gently, and with great compassion for all concerned—to reveal the beauty underneath.





Making It Happen
Go for It

There are times in our lives when all the signs seem to be pointing us in a particular direction. Our thoughts and dreams are echoed in the songs and stories we hear and the media we see. Maybe the message we are getting from the universe doesn't even make sense in the "real" world, but somewhere inside, these urges feel right. Maybe you feel you are being told to move to a new city although your life where you are is just fine. Or maybe you feel the desire to pursue a new direction in your career when it never really interested you before. When we spend time getting in touch with our higher selves, our intuition sends us directives to lead us to become our best and most fulfilled selves. And when we are open and listening, the next step is to take action and go for it.

Once we make the decision to pursue our inner urgings, the universe sets into motion the means for all sorts of details to fall into place. A sense of peace will come over us, because we know that any questions will no longer make us wonder if our dreams are possible, but how to make them happen. Instead of deterring us from our goal, these questions only serve to clarify our focus to move us forward. We need not throw caution to the wind to follow our dream. The positive shift in our energy affects everything around us. Like a rush of water, it goes ahead to clear debris from our path so that we can go forward. Our new attitude also attracts likeminded people. Sometimes even the most unlikely angels arrive to help us along our way with the information and support we need.

Wherever your dreams are pointing you today, take a step. Take action and manifest your inner urges and soul whisperings.





The Whole Is Greater
Women's Circles

Women's circles are formal or informal gatherings in the interest of bonding, sharing energy, and creating ritual. The origins of women's circles are ancient, but their applications are as modern as the women who participate in them. There are no hard and fast rules as to how to form a women's circle or how to run one. Some circles invent their own agendas, rituals, goals, and ceremonies, while others borrow ideas from sources as far-ranging as Buddhist or Native American cultures. Some circles are open to new members at all times, while others prefer to practice with a set number of members, closing the circle once that number is reached.

In a typical gathering, the women who are present sit in a circle. Generally, for the sake of cohesiveness, one woman is chosen to lead the circle each time. Allowing a different woman to lead each meeting allows for a multi-perspective approach to the process. One circle leader may choose to create and teach a ritual involving using the voice to release negative energy, while at the next meeting another leader may feel inspired to lead a silent meditation. On the other hand, a circle may choose to be more focused over the long term and gather around a particular intention, such as working together to determine a course for healing Mother Earth. When the healing feels complete, the women may choose to stay together with a new focus for their work, or the circle may disband.

At their best, women's circles perfectly illustrate the idea that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts. The work that can be accomplished within the loving embrace of our sisters is far more powerful than what we could achieve on our own. If you are not already part of a circle, you may want to start one. Follow your intuition as to the women with whom you'd like to work, reach out to them, and set a date to begin. After that, you can simply allow the circle to create itself. Men need not be forgotten when it comes to circles and they, too, can come together to form their own circles and create strong bonds and healing in a way that is specific to all men

Orasul Auroville si Sri Aurobindo

Auroville si Sri Aurobindo

Un scurt articol in romana si cu imagini din orasul Auroville initiat de Sri Aurobindo,

Click aici :

Material trimis de Geo Dan RUSU

Academic Psychiatry :Table of Contents available on-line

Academic Psychiatry Table of Contents Alert

A new issue of Academic Psychiatry is available online:
November-December; Vol. 33, No. 6

The below Table of Contents is available online at: http://ap.psychiatryonline.org/content/vol33/issue6/index.dtl?etoc


Professionalism in Psychiatry: A Very Special Collection
Laura Weiss Roberts
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 429-430


When Residents Need Health Care: Stigma of the Patient Role
Christine Moutier, Michelle Cornette, Jon Lehrmann, Cynthia Geppert, Carol Tsao, Renee DeBoard, Katherine Green Hammond, and Laura Weiss Roberts
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 431-441

Developing a Modern Standard to Define and Assess Professionalism in Trainees
Ann C. Schwartz, Raymond J. Kotwicki, and William M. McDonald
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 442-450

Mind-Brain Dualism
Nancy L. Debbink and Carol I. Ping Tsao
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 450

End-of-Life Care Education forPsychiatric Residents:Attitudes, Preparedness, andConceptualizations of Dignity
Glendon R. Tait and Brian D. Hodges
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 451-456

Mary Buckler
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 456

Cultivating Empathy for the Mentally Ill Using Simulated Auditory Hallucinations
William Bunn and Jan Terpstra
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 457-460

Professionalism and Ethics Education on Relationships and Boundaries: Psychiatric Residents' Training Preferences
Maria Lapid, Christine Moutier, Laura Dunn, Katherine Green Hammond, and Laura Weiss Roberts
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 461-469

Steve Koh
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 469

Medical Students' Affirmation of Ethics Education
Jon A. Lehrmann, Jinger Hoop, Katherine Green Hammond, and Laura Weiss Roberts
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 470-477

Learning the Ropes
Jayme Gilgenbach Bosler
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 477

Relationships Between Drug Company Representatives and Medical Students:Medical School Policies and Attitudes of Student Affairs Deans and Third-Year Medical Students
Frederick Sierles, Amy Brodkey, Lynn Cleary, Frederick A. McCurdy, Matthew Mintz, Julia Frank, Deborah Joanne Lynn, Jason Chao, Bruce Morgenstern, William Shore, and John Woodard
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 478-483

Students' Views on Factors Affecting Empathy in Medical Education
Jeffrey Winseman, Abid Malik, Julie Morison, and Victoria Balkoski
Acad Psychiatry 2009;33 484-491



Muzeul Topkapi - Istanbul, vizita panoramica & Travels Around The World

Muzeul Topkapi - Istanbul - o vizita panoramica
Va invit sa vizitati Muzeul Topkapi - Istanbul, intr-un tur virtual de 360grade, panoramic.

Dati click pe adresa de mai jos si asteptati sa se incarce imaginea,
- Turul virtual este conceput sa va conduca singur prin marile sali ale muzeului,

- Aveti sub imaginea panoramica dreapta jos harta salilor de muzeu si unde va gasiti dvs. la momentul vizualizarii, 

- In orice clipa puteti opri imaginea cu click pe imagine si sa va folositi de indicatoarele sus-jos, dreapta -stanga, etc., din josul imaginii panoramice,

- De asemea salile de vizitare au pe pardosea sageti rosii(portocalii), click pe ele si va conduc in sala urmatoare sau schimba unghiul panoramei,

- In harta colt dreapta se gaseste reperul dvs. unde va gasiti in muzeu si click pe oricare cerc mic(simbol-cel ce viziteaza) si puteti merge in oricare din sali sau exit fara sa urmareasca un parcurs anume,

- Deci, oriunde va gasiti in salile de muzeu click pe imagine, se opreste si schimbati orice directie, de exemplu sus ca sa vedeti cupolele, etc.,

- Puteti iesiti din imagine prin click colt dreapta ferestrei deschise cu turul virtual,

 O vizita placuta,
Material trimis de Geo Dan RUSU
*** Calatorii in Lume....***
1. Francia
2. Noua Zeelanda
3. Alberobello, Italia
4. Siena
5. Moscova, Rusia
6. Rusia
7. Roma
8. Palermo
9. China
10. Macao, China
11. China, dans
12. Japan
13. New York
14. Manastiri in Lume
15.  Paradis pe Pamant - Brazilia
16.  Imagini superbe
17. Fortele Naturii - Oaze
18. National Geographic
19. Adventure pictures
20. Misty Mornings
21. Annecy
22. Capolovori nelle strade Firenze
23. L' Aiguille DU MIDI 
24.Germania, castele
25.Wales, UK
26. Shanghai, China
27. China 60
28. A venit Toamna
29.  Moments
30. Quenn Victoria 29.07.2009
31. Corfu, Grecia (canta Nana Mouskouri)
32. Teatrul National Beijing
33. India
34. Cordoba, Argentina, Catedrala Sagrado Corazon
35. Portugalia
36. Japan 1
******     ******     ******

Beautiful Pictures

1. Chinese Postcards

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/r6yxrgdoht



2.Beautiful 60+1

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/e4gqfa0det



3. Cea mai buna poza a anului

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/c09kve5tn8



4. Zburind peste

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/3txtcy3mvg



5. Golden Oldies

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/is00iqkd16


6. Re-Nasterea

Click : http://www.box.net/shared/0pk8its947

HOME (*Revenire-Pagina la Zi)