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“Usual Me, the rants and ramblings of a psychotherapist”

ISBN-10: 0955278627. ISBN-13: 978-0955278624

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William Bloom

Leading author and teacher in the field of holistic development / Co-founder and director for 10 years of the St. James Church Alternatives Programme, London

Dear Geoffrey, I read your book on a recent train journey and enjoyed it and learning about you and how you handle people. I like your honesty and rawness – and being content with unknowing. It's good to know that you are out there.

Shamai Currim PhD

A true sign of wisdom and knowledge is when one is able to bring complex, multi faceted ideas forward in a clear, simplistic manner. In "Usual Me" Geoffrey Windham is able to do just that. Most of us believe that, in order to become a good therapist (teacher, doctor...you can fill in any word you choose) one has to put in many long, studious hours and years of supervised experience. With his depth of understanding, Geoffrey is able to show us that we are more than the sum of our learning and experiences. He reminds us that, until we are able to become the true observer of our experiences, we will never truly be able to be present for others. If we want to help others, we first need to know ourselves. This book is a must read for all therapists, and professionals in any discipline. It is a wealth of depth knowledge, what some refer to as the esoteric learning of our times. Geoffrey touches the taboo subjects of sex and death and longing that are very much a part of the human experience. Short, simple to the point, "Usual Me" is a book that should be on bookshelves everywhere; well leafed, highlight marked, and a part of everyone's true life.


How To Find Your Self Without Looking

ISBN-10: 0957224605. ISBN-13: 978-0957224605


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Brad Warner

Zen Priest and Author

This is a very good book....What makes this book different from any of the others I’ve encountered that attempt to deal with Zen and contemporary psychology is that Geoff draws on his real experience with the practice. Geoff’s concept of the “usual me” is a great way of explaining one of the most difficult aspects of Buddhist philosophy in concrete, real world terms, and should be of great use to anyone who finds the Buddhist idea of “no self” baffling. I hope this book helps in your search to find what is most essential in yourself.