What the pursuit of well-being means for our brain

In the current issue of Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics, Gregor Hasler (University of Bern) analyzes the neuroscientific implications of the pursuit of well-being. Psychiatric neuroscience and academic psychology are driven by a strong ‘disease bias’. Accordingly, almost all treatments for prevalent psychiatric and psychosomatic conditions, most attention is dedicated to stress and its consequences. This leads to an involuntary but unavoidable reinforcement of negative aspects of life. However, patients cannot wait for the benefits of neuroscience-informed well-being therapies to arrive in the future. Promising findings show strong and lasting effects of currently available well-being therapy in severe psychiatric conditions such as major depressive disorder. This work encourages physicians to implement positive health promotion right now into clinical work. In addition, clinical trials have the potential to compare various types of treatment…

Link to Full Article: What the pursuit of well-being means for our brain

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