About Bill Say
Bill Say is a Process Work Diplomate (http://www.processwork.org/), and has conducted a private practice of body/mind/relationship therapy since 1989, and an organizational development practice since 2006.
In his private practice, Bill utilizes Process Work theory and methods to work with a wide range of issues including: therapy with individuals, couples, and families; relationship work of all kinds; conflict resolution; addiction, depression, anxiety, and eating disorders; work with physical illness, comatose, vegetative, and highly withdrawn states; social marginalization issues; and death and dying.
In his organizational development work, Bill focuses on the intersection of diversity awareness, conflict resolution, and leadership/team/community building. He has consulted to health, mental health, and educational organizations in the US and internationally, including UN refugee health organizations.
Bill facilitates coma and vegetative states work, enhancing connection and communication between family members, friends, and medical staff and those in minimally communicative states.
He has taught awareness-based personal and leadership development, diversity awareness, conflict resolution, relationship and community development seminars and trainings in the US, China, Korea, India, the Middle East, the UK, and at Esalen and Naropa institutes.
Bill holds a master's degree in psychology and is a former faculty member of JFK and Naropa Universities. He is the director of the Community Healing & Leadership Training, a consultant with the Deep Democracy Institute (http://www.deepdemocracyinstitute.org/), an affiliate organizational development consultant for Olive Grove Consulting (http:// www.olivegroveconsulting.com/), and is a faculty member of the Radical Aliveness Core Energetic Institute in Los Angeles, CA (http://www.annbradney.com/).
Bill Say lives in Richmond, California.
Contact Bill for a free phone consultation.
Process Work is a multi-disciplinary approach to individual and collective change that brings psychology, group dynamics, spirituality, and physics together in a single paradigm. Process Work was developed by Jungian analyst Arnold Mindell in the 1970s when Mindell began to research illness as a meaningful expression of the unconscious mind. He discovered that the unconscious manifests not only in nighttime dreams but also in physical symptoms, relationship difficulties, addictions, and social tensions. Drawing from his background as a physicist, as well as from other scientific and spiritual disciplines, Mindell formulated the idea of the 'dreaming process', a coherent and meaningful flow of experiences that underlie all life events.
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