EP 226, Joe Cambray: Emotion Distorts Zoom Signals

Or listen to an audio version HERE on Anchor.FM

Have you noticed that high emotion seems to correlate with distortions in Zoom, FaceTime and Skype? This distortion is a regular occurrence in our new virtual communication lives. What these coincidences tell us about how our minds are embedded in this electronic reality is the subject of this discussion.

Connecting with Coincidence with Bernard Beitman, MD (CCBB) is now offered as both an audio podcast–anywhere that podcasts are available–and in video format on the Connecting with Coincidence YouTube channel. Please SUBSCRIBE [https://www.youtube.com/c/Coinciders/…] to our channel to be notified when future episodes are posted! Also available, there are 138 archived episodes of the CCBB podcast available, HERE: https://www.spreaker.com/show/dr-bern…

We would love to hear from you as well! If you have a coincidence story to share, please leave it in the comments below, and we will respond.

Our guest, Joseph Cambray, Ph.D. is the President/CEO of Pacifica Graduate Institute in Santa Barbara, California; he is Past-President of the International Association for Analytical Psychology (IAAP); has served as the U.S. Editor for The Journal of Analytical Psychology and former President of the C.G. Jung Institute of Boston. Dr. Cambray is a Jungian analyst now living in the Santa Barbara area of California. His numerous publications include Synchronicity: Nature and Psyche in an Interconnected Universe and several edited volumes on Jungian Psychology.: He has published numerous paper and lectures internationally.

Our host Dr. Bernard Beitman is the first psychiatrist since Carl Jung to attempt to systematize the study of coincidences. He is Founding Director of The Coincidence Project. His book, and his Psychology Today blog, are both titled Connecting with Coincidence. He has developed the first valid and reliable scale to measure coincidence sensitivity, and has written and edited coincidence articles for Psychiatric Annals. He is a visiting professor at the University of Virginia and former chair of the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Missouri-Columbia. He attended Yale Medical School and completed a psychiatric residency at Stanford. Dr. Beitman has received two national awards for his psychotherapy training program and is internationally known for his research into the relationship between chest pain and panic disorder. Learn more at https://coincider.com



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