Dr. Fuller
AUTHOR

Dr. Fuller

Dr. Fuller, a top psychiatrist board-certified by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology, is a fellow of the elite American College of Psychiatrists. The State of Georgia has continuously licensed Dr. Fuller to practice medicine and surgery in Georgia since 1985. Dr. Fuller uses time-tested psychotherapy, indirect hypnosis, neuroscience, and karate training tools. This layering of concepts is a powerful force for optimizing performance. Dr. Fuller's most valued skill is helping others improve functioning at their absolute highest level. Direct and indirect therapeutic suggestions form the backbone of his communications. His advanced techniques work for the benefit and welfare of patients and readers. He retired as a blackbelt karate instructor, high school coach, and science teacher on entering medical school. A. Kenneth Fuller, M.D. received his Medical Degree in 1982 from the Medical College of Georgia (MCG). Dr. Fuller completed his psychiatric residency at the University of Florida in 1986. Now he is a Clinical Associate Professor Emeritus of Psychiatry at MCG of Augusta University. The entire class of third-year medical students selected Dr. Fuller as the 2012 Outstanding Clinical Faculty Member for the Department of Psychiatry and Health Behavior of the Medical College of Georgia. MCG awarded him the 2014 Exemplary Teaching Award. Dr. Fuller discovered that emotions dramatically affect performance. This understanding of how the mental aspects of performance affect the level of life enjoyment. One reviewer suggested Dr. Fuller's book's focus on mental performance appeals to readers and listeners interested in improving confidence in facing life's challenges. Each chapter represents a layer in building confident problem-solving skills. Each book strengthens and prepares our minds when solving the problems faced during golf and life. Why not learn to overcome stressful and chaotic issues when trying to live a successful life. The Layers That Build and Use Confidence Visualizing Avoiding Trouble Finding Calmness Tuning-Out Distractions Forgetting the Past Dealing with the Environment Using Tension Positively Recovering from Failure Repeating Success Feeling is Okay Performing with Philia Hoping is not a Strategy Self-talking Turning Impossible into Possible Minding My Moments Thriving on Chaos Preparing to Win Owning your success Dr. Fuller presents a simple method to function better. This proven approach is available in three media. The paperback is a stabilizing tangible object to hold. The ebook, paperback, or audible version can go with the reader everywhere — a performance companion. His ideas resulted in the publication of Goodbye Bogeys, a short, therapeutic book that helps golfers develop confidence through therapeutic repetition. The result is a complete golfer linking the mind to the golf technique. Hello Birdies builds on the foundation of confidence created by therapeutic suggestions in Goodbye Bogeys. It highlights a pro golfer's swing while focusing on the mental "concentration" zone beneficial to golfers. Dr. Fuller recommends reading or listening to each book 28 times in 28 days. That's right — 28 in 28. Seeing or hearing the content repeatedly is powerful and assures that the mind absorbs the therapeutic message. In the authors' experience, ten repetitions consolidate new truths into useable memory. Incorporating a new role and owning that new identity requires twenty-eight (28) performances. Alcoholic Anonymous teachings call for 90 meetings in 90 days to experience actual change. Dr. Fuller explains his unique style: "I write weird, in steps and stutters, like a therapist talks. A seventh-grader might recognize my unreliable language usage, awkward comma splices, bizarre capitalization patterns, choppy paragraphs, lack of transitions, odd reasoning, or the overly forced first-person narrative. I place each language error for a particular therapeutic effect. "I admit my unreliable narration confuses the reader. When a patient or reader is confused, even momentarily, the mind sucks in the first sensible information it gets. This method allows therapeutic suggestions to be accepted -- ready for use -- to become instinct. "'Keep it short,' my therapy mentor preached, 'and use simple words like a first grader.' Over the years, my style of therapy evolved into seeing his wisdom. I believe many distressed individuals cannot process mature prose or full paragraphs. So I now write and talk for all ages in short, simple, childlike 'mind bites.' "Mind bites are ultra-short, memorable phrases directed into the subconscious. By avoiding conscious screening, the mind bites message registers instantly and becomes available for use. Seeing, hearing, and reading 'mind bites' drives advice into the brain like a 100 mph fastball into the catcher's mitt. "My weird writing style mirrors the subtleties of my therapy. The best strategy, I believe, avoids the same old tired style that might frustrate seventh-grade grammar students. "Keep it short, Hide therapy messages, Use simple words, Break down resistance, Have fun doing it."
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