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Lions Roar : May 2010
SHAMBHALA SUN MAy 2010 78 gather and discuss the application of mindfulness practic- es to the practice of law.” he had already approached the New York City Bar about doing something, and after some back and forth, it gave him “a one-shot opportunity to do a pre- sentation” not long after he returned from Menla. sixty-five people showed up. after such a successful turnout, the bar approached Chender about holding a se- ries of ongoing presentations on the topic. The group meets monthly, with atten- dance ranging from fifteen to forty-five. “There are quite a few meditators in the profession, so I’ve been able to stop do- ing all the presentations myself and invite guest speakers,” Chender says. Following twenty minutes of meditation, there’s a presentation about how meditation prac- tice might affect a law practice. after- wards, the participants gather in a large oval to discuss what’s on their minds. In November, Chender presented the first-ever daylong program on integrat- ing mindfulness practice with law practice at the City University of New York law school. The thirty-five participants re- ceived continuing legal education credits (CLE) for the program, which included about three hours of meditation practice. Chender is also a presenter at an annual continuing legal education program co- sponsored by the Vermont Bar and Tail of the Tiger at karme-Chöling meditation center in Barnet, Vermont. In January, he began a blog called Contemplative Law (contemplativelaw.wordpress.com). “Mind- fulness,” Chender says, “could help lawyers accomplish what they need to in ways that are better, and less unhealthy for their mind and body, than they were doing before.” WhILE IN LaW sChooL at the Uni- versity of Florida in the early nineties, scott Rogers, author of Mindful Parenting, learned transcendental meditation from a counselor who helped students work with the stress of a legal education. shortly after Robert Chender Graduate Education at the Frontier of Psychology and Spirituality Kait is passionate about integrating Buddhism and women’s psychology into psychotherapy to help clients through the bereavement process. After earning her Psychology PhD, she received an important grant to expand her work and teach her techniques to local and international agencies. “ITP changed my life and now I am helping to improve the lives of others suffering from grief and loss.” Institute of Transpersonal Psychology 1069 East Meadow Circle, Palo Alto CA 94303 [ph] 650.493.4430 [email]