• Stress Relief

  • Relax the Body and Calm the Mind, Restore Balance, and Resolve Difficult Situations
  • By: Martin L. Rossman
  • Narrated by: Martin L. Rossman
  • Length: 1 hr and 7 mins
  • Original Recording Audiobook
  • Release date: 04-14-10
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Sounds True
  • 3 out of 5 stars (9 ratings)

Regular price: $10.46

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Publisher's Summary

Stress is a normal part of life, but too much stress can wera us out and lower our resistance to illness. On Stress Relief, Dr. Martin L. Rossman provides clinically proven techniques for managing both the internal and external causes of stress.

"These practices often yield immediate, positive results," explains Dr. Rossman. "People who bring thier stress under control generally discover that thye have more energy, better mental clarity and emotional balance, and an even more effective immune system."

©2010 Sounds True (P)2010 Sounds True

What members say

Average Customer Ratings

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  • Overall
    5 out of 5 stars

Excellent relaxation technique

Find a quiet place to relax and listen to this relaxing audio. Well worth the credit.

2 of 2 people found this review helpful

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    3 out of 5 stars
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    3 out of 5 stars

Very good up to the last few minutes

This recording offers three relaxation exercises, each building on the one before. They come one right after the other without a lot of lecturing in between, which I like. They're basically self-hypnosis, where you imagine yourself going down a flight of stairs to deeper consciousness. The last one goes into the spirit guide imagery that Jack Kornfield often uses, where they insist that you personify wisdom and compassion as a being you can interact with - either a real person living or dead, or a religious or imaginary figure. What it's really getting at is the wisdom and compassion within ourselves, or that we have access to, and I don't like the one-size-fits-all demand that we HAVE to personify it into a being we can talk to. I'm sure that technique is helpful to many people, or meditation teachers wouldn't keep doing it, but I wish they'd make it optional. At least some of us who are agnostics or atheists aren't going to be willing to personify those forces into a figment of our own imagination any more than we're willing to call them God. We just don't do that process.