(Note: you may register for this event alone, but it is also Session 1 of The Language of Wholeheartedness.)

Sunday,  January 12, 2020    Time: 10:00 AM – 1:00 PM

Investment: $45 or $80 for any 2 people enrolling together. Fee can be applied to The Language of Wholeheartedness starting Jan 22, 2020

A great deal of conversation takes place “between the lines.” Much of the time, we are implying opinions and feelings – often without knowing it.  By understanding the insinuations behind what you and others are saying, your ability to produce better results, both personally and at work, will improve. By exploring what’s known as metamessages in this seminar, you will learn:

  • How to hear the hidden implications in what other people are saying
  • How to hear the hidden implications in what you have been saying, unintentionally leading to tension or conflict
  • How to understand that the implications are the truth behind the spoken words
  • How this entirely new and rarely understood skill in listening and speaking can improve your relationships and reduce tension, conflicts, and arguments
  • How your personal growth and self-awareness, and ability to maintain good relationships, can be greatly enhanced by understanding metamessages

                                                                                                                                                   Instructor: David Mercier, M.S., L.Ac. is an integral life coach, seminar leader, acupuncturist, and adjunct faculty lecturer at Johns Hopkins University where his award-winning book A Beautiful Medicine is the textbook for the courses The Art and Science of Happiness and Medicine: An Integrative Approach. He has offered relationship and communication training to physicians and nurses at the Johns Hopkins University Student Health Center and to faculty physicians at the University of Maryland School of Medicine. He holds an MS in Organization Development, and a Master’s in Acupuncture from the Maryland University of Integrative Health, from 1975 to 1977 he was a Buddhist monk in Sri Lanka.