Category Archives: Therapy & Treatment Options

Announcing Spring 2011 Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction Program

This is a the link to a <5 minute video that you can watch simply by clicking on it. It will provide you with more information about the approach and the logistics about the Spring 2011 Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction Program: Click here to watch video Greetings! Registration is underway for the Spring 2011 Stress Reduction […]

Announcing Fall 2010 Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction Program – Begins 9/29

Glenn Burdick, MA, LMSW will be conducting his Ann Arbor, MI Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction Program beginning April 20th, 2011.


“An excellent program. The compassion and gentle teachings made this program a priceless experience…I’m feeling happiness and optimism about life for the first time in a very long time!”

‘My Anxiety Treatment Toolbox’

It is important that I help my clients become skilled at deep relaxation through meditation, energy psychology, and in some instances, hypnosis.

‘The Five Steps to Managing Anxiety’

I have coined these general principles The Five Steps for coping with anxiety, as they are always involved in working effectively with anxiety disorders.

The ‘How To’ of Anxiety Self-Management

The ‘how to’ of getting your anxiety under control. All anxiety treatment should begin with a good physical exam with your primary care doctor.

‘The Anxiety Disorders’

There are officially seven main types of anxiety disorder. Here is the official list. Can you find yourself in these descriptions somewhere?

‘What We Resist Persists!’

I have great empathy for people struggling with uncomfortable levels of anxiety and even panic, given my own personal encounter with a fear of public speaking, a form of social anxiety that plagued me all the way into my late 20’s.

“Panic: When Anxiety Itself Is the Threat”

Some experts believe the symptoms of up to 50% of individuals visiting an emergency room concerned that they are having a heart attack are really caused by stress or anxiety and not any serious physical problem.

The “Work” of Worrying

Researchers theorize that there is a level of anxiety that is required to engage one’s coping resources. Worry, though uncomfortable, may well be necessary for effective coping.