The beauty of deep care is the way that we get to know our clients, the people we’re working with, and the lives we want to change.
There are times when deep care comes in handy: when we need to learn more about a patient’s condition, when we need more insights into their life.
But we also want to know that we’re getting the most out of our time with our patients.
In a new book called Deep Care: From Healing to Healing, Elizabeth Miller and Mary-Louise McLeod explore what deep care means to clients, their families, and communities.
Miller and McLeod are well-known for their research on deep care and how it can transform lives, particularly for those who have experienced trauma.
Miller recently published the book, Deep Care is Not Just a Business, It’s a Journey, which explores the relationship between deep care, its practitioners, and clients.
“Deep care is a journey,” Miller said in a video interview with The Washington Post.
“It’s not just about the experience; it’s about the journey itself.”
Miller and her team of researchers spent more than three years conducting deep care research, with the aim of understanding what deep caring can do for a patient, her family, and her community.
The authors found that deep care practitioners are more likely to be supportive and empathic.
“They don’t just do deep care.
They can take care of the family, the community, and they can also take care in the long run,” Miller explained.
“They can help their clients become healthier, more resilient, and more fulfilled in their lives.”
In the book Deep Contemplation: Deep Care in the Workplace, Miller and colleagues highlight some of the key elements that can make deep care work for a client, and what you need to know about those elements.
For example, Miller and McLesters found that the Deep Contemplate: the Deepest Level of Deep Care provides a framework for a deep care practitioner to create a “deep connection” with a patient that’s rooted in the person’s authentic needs and needs-based goals.
The Deep Contempt: a deep contemplate that can be used to highlight the deep level of the person being cared for, as well as the deep levels of distress and anxiety the patient is experiencing, is also essential.
Deep care practitioners can create deep relationships with their clients through deep listening, empathy, and compassion.
For example: When a deep caring practitioner is faced with a situation that they feel deeply hurt about, they can ask, “What’s the most important thing I can do to make my experience as less painful?”
Deep Care practitioners can be empathic to their clients’ needs and feelings.
When Deep Contempors need to express themselves in a vulnerable, emotional way, they need to be able to do so without resorting to physical pain.
Deep Contacts are essential in deep caring work.
Deep care practitioners should be able to “talk the talk” and create a “high-value” connection that can’t be faked or stolen.
Deep Contemplates also provide deep therapeutic connection that is both positive and respectful, which can lead to deep empathy and support for a person.
Miller found that deep care practitioners can use the deepest level of deep caring to “speak the truth,” create positive connections with clients, and help people heal from their trauma.
In addition to helping people recover, deep care works for the health of people in the community as well.
The authors found deep cares work well for people with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and people with traumatic brain injury (TBI).
Miller said deep caring work helps heal people and families who have been impacted by trauma, and it can help people with mental health issues as well because it helps the individual feel safe and cared for.
How Deep Care Works Deep care work is not about just getting people to look good, it’s also about the healing process.
This is a very different kind of care, in that it’s not about making people look good.
It’s about being able to connect to a person and making them feel safe, happy, and secure.
Miller and her research team also found that Deep Contenuption: The Deepest Contemplacement provide deep and deep care in an intimate setting.
A deep contemplation is about a connection between a person who has been through trauma and the person they care about.
An empathy is an essential component to deep and deep care.
Deep Contemplations can provider comfort and safety to a person when they are alone in a room, in a car, or in a public space