Yes, there are a lot of social workers, psychiatrists, 
psychotherapists that are practicing Buddhists and incorporating 
this into their practices - lots of books out there. I agree, this 
is very beneficial.

One of the ones I read several years ago that I liked was "Buddhism 
on the Couch" by David Brazier (or his wife, not sure, too lazy to 
run to the bookshelf and check).


--- In, "dkotschessa" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> 
> I was in the bookstore the other day, and I usually hang out in 
> sections on religion, philosophy, mythology etc.  Usually lots of 
> books on mindful this or that in the "eastern philosophy" section.
> But I wandered over to the psychology section and WHOA!  I 
> believe the number of books I saw (ok maybe it was 5, but it 
> like a lot to me) on "Mindfulness."  So it seems it is catching 
> as something that is marketed in a way that is "secular," or which 
> not associated with zen or buddhism or anything.  
> All of which, I personally think is a good thing, because it 
> more people to benefit from the practice even if they have hang-
> (i.e. misconceptions) about Buddhism, or anything outside their 
> religious or non-religious practice.

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