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Where Do I Go To Get My License On An Online Course For Learning Kickboxing
For young people who do not feel that they are able to successfully navigate the life-long struggle with mental health issues, suicide is a reasonable option. These young people are the very ones who have the potential to lead productive and productive lives. But to a certain degree, education may be the first thing that they will be denied, especially with regard to mental health issues.
Educational institution Mindgeek creates an online course, called Kickboxing for M.A.S.H., that is essentially two and a half hours of tips and tricks, with a strong emphasis on self-awareness, with empathetic, on-screen instructors trained by Mindgeek, to help students work through a 15-step set of exercises and mental health training modules.
Each step is accompanied by a series of questions that let the student decide how the class will best help his or her mental health and subsequently, move to the next step. There are five main modules, spread across each of the 15 sections. The general objective of the course is to get the student (or person) to develop empathy, i.e. to develop the idea that individuals need care and love in their lives, and that this love should also help them out of their difficulties.
The modules are designed to follow the same 10-step instruction process as most MMA training. But the course also has additional objectives that the instructor believes are important. One of the objectives is to develop autonomy in how the students feel about themselves; the way they perform and act in life. And of course, the training will be complemented by emotional support that the instructor will provide.
I’m not personally convinced that physical training at this level is sufficient to help a young person with a traumatic brain injury or depression. But I still can’t see the harm in coming to grips with mental health. But I would be very worried about the 30 to 90 minute degree of physical contact with your fists, the extent to which that exercise brings about trauma in an individual, the other people around the individual and himself or herself. Perhaps that’s me. I tend to fear for the safety of my students, or anyone else around them. Perhaps this course should be regarded more like MMA training and less like a mental health course.
It’s probably worth mentioning that in the Mindgeek Instructors Blog, educator Kevin Wilson feels the need to point out that:
“Some even assert that this is useless because it’s for people who have an S.B.A. They are missing the point. The goal is to help people learn how to use their bodies to manage and understand the feelings of their emotions better… Not only are these moves not for the S.B.A. , but any physical exercise increases the overall level of the mind’s function and helps relieve some of the stress of everyday life.”
But you are not this user. You are not the person with a traumatic brain injury. You are a young person who wants to walk into a school and graduate and get a job with a college degree and/or an M.A.S.H. You are an individual who is struggling with suicide because of your traumatic brain injury, depression or traumatic experience. While one approach and technique is better than none, here it is, with one last approach: embrace your vulnerability and do whatever you can for the sake of others.
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Originally published on Life After Therapy® – Psych Central’s free community of psychotherapists who understand that one size does not fit all. Explore a wide variety of psychotherapy options on our free Therapist Directory or view a directory of over 500 psychotherapists in your local area.