DARING WAY™ GROUP: January 2019

Daring Way™ Workshop in Los Angeles

Led by Chaille DeFaria

Certified Daring Way™ Facilitator- Candidate

January 13th – March 3rd, 2019

Sundays 4:00-5:30PM (8 weeks)

(Please fill out the contact form on my website and put DW in the subject )

Show Up

Be Seen

Live Brave™

About The Daring Way™
During the process, we explore topics such as vulnerability, courage, shame, and worthiness. We examine the thoughts, emotions, and behaviors that are holding us back and we identify the new choices and practices that will move us toward more authentic and wholehearted living. The primary focus is on developing shame resilience skills and developing daily practices that transform the way we live, love, parent and lead

2018 TLC BFRB Conference

https://www.carleebusby.com/about/

A REFLECTION ON THE 2018 CONFERENCE ON BODY-FOCUSED REPETITIVE BEHAVIORS (BFRBS)

Here are some powerful and moving take aways by Carlee

https://www.carleebusby.com/about/

I’m still riding the high from my first BFRB conference. To be honest, even though I have been meaning to go to one of these conferences for 15 years, I had fairly low expectations. I told myself that I already knew everything there was to know about BFRBs and assumed I wouldn’t get too much out of it. But I was so wrong. So wrong. This event completely exceeded my expectations. Continue reading “2018 TLC BFRB Conference”

Recently published article in The Washington Post

From Washington Post / Health & Science

Pulling your hair or picking at skin can be signs of serious disorders

Lucy Harper, 17, a high school junior who lives in College Station, Tex., has been picking at her skin for as long as she can remember. When she was in seventh grade, she also started pulling out her hair.“For a while my skin picking was under the radar, but it was because I was pulling my hair,” she says. “If I wanted my skin to clear up, I’d stop picking and start pulling. If I wanted my hair to grow back, I’d stop pulling and start picking.”She lost so much hair that her middle school classmates asked whether she was going bald. “I tried everything to stop picking and pulling,” she says. “I bought tons of fidget toys. I tried constraining my arm with a wrist brace. I got permission to wear gloves and a hat to school, and I even once went to piano lessons with Band-Aids on every one of my fingertips.” Continue reading “Recently published article in The Washington Post”