A Helping Hand: Mediation with Nonviolent Communication, Liv Larsson
Liv Larsson

A Helping Hand: Mediation with Nonviolent Communication

300 printed pages
IS IT POSSIBLE TO HELP OTHER PEOPLE SOLVE THEIR CONFLICTS WITHOUT GETTING SUCKED IN YOURSELF? YES! And there is a specific set of skills which makes it much more likely that your efforts will be successful.

This book teaches you step by step how to become an effective mediator. Add practice, practice, practice (and some self-reflection) and you will soon celebrate your first successes in helping people to connect, whether you are a parent, teacher, business manager, counselor or peace worker. Apart from that, you will get a good foundation in Marshall Rosenberg's Nonviolent Communication (NVC), on which this very down-to-earth approach to mediation is based upon. You will also get lots of answers to practical questions.

Take the chance to learn mediation from Liv Larsson, an experienced trainer who has taught peacemakers in violent conflicts in Thailand and Sri Lanka (and to many others western countries) and who applies the very same skills to solve conflicts in her family!
To read this book, upload an EPUB or FB2 file to Bookmate. How do I upload a book?
Search on Google
Impression
Add to shelf

Impressions

👍
👎
💧
🐼
💤
💩
💀
🙈
🔮
💡
🎯
💞
🌴
🚀
😄

How did you like the book?

Sign in or Register
In systems based on domination one seeks for someone to blame for having created a conflict. One finds the guilty one(s), decides what punishment seems “fair” and then punishes the person (or group). This way of dealing with conflict is based upon the belief that people learn new behaviors best when they hate or feel really bad about themselves; when they feel guilt, shame or fear of punishment. This is a tragic way of creating change, since it seldom leads to reconciliation or cooperation. Many times it leads instead to more violence in the form of revenge. And if revenge is not appealing, violence can instead be turned inward, which can lead to depression and bitterness.
It is not possible to decide what kind of culture we are dealing with by determining if conflicts arise or not. The difference lies in the way one views conflicts and how one deals with them.
If the cultural norm says that conflict is a sign of abnormality or of somebody having done something wrong, we will hesitate to admit that we could benefit from mediation. This is because if we admit that we have a conflict, we admit that we are not perfect. In cultures that view conflicts as something natural that can be learned from, there is instead an interest in spending time and energy working with the conflicts. When conflicts arise in life-serving systems, they are dealt with by trying to under
Ove's hylde, Ove Barthold Løvschal
Ove Barthold Løvschal
Ove's hylde
  • 5
fb2epub
Drag & drop your files (not more than 5 at once)