The Guide is available on Amazon in Kindle and paperback formats. You can hear and download the first chapter “Stress and its Elimination” as an audio file.
This practical Guide shows you clearly and directly how to remove stress, anger, fear and worry by becoming more realistic, using 2,500 year old meditation and therapy tools and inspired by masters of nondual and Buddhist wisdom traditions including Dzogchen, Mahamudra, Zen, Madhyamika, Advaita and Tao.
What people say about the guide Ending Stress
Jonathan Harrison has written a wonderful manual which is remarkable in its directness, simplicity, and sharpness. It offers very concise instructions not only on meditation but also on different ways of viewing ourselves and the world. They go together … Through the exercises and the concise clear text of this book, the world as we usually know it, that gives us stress and pain, is thrown open and deconstructed. And we are guided to the clarity and peace of our true being.
– Dr. Stephen Fulder
Jonathan has distilled the essence of nondual approaches to well-being and ultimate fulfillment. Jonathan’s analysis of the dualistic mind that produces all our suffering is compelling and I delight in the way he continually points us back to the inherent inner wisdom that is at the core of every conscious being.
– Dr. Peter Fenner, Founder of Timeless Wisdom
Understanding meditation, knowing our true nature or at least the way to explore it, is commonly being referred to as an easy task. Reality shows us that not so many people manage to do so in an effective and profound way, let alone teach it to others. Jonathan Harrison does so with great success.
This is a practical, clear and concise book written to help people like us deal with stress in the 21st century. It doesn’t fixate itself too much on the Buddhist aspect (which makes it good reading to everyone of any religion) and focuses more on techniques to help you clear your mind and find inner peace even in times of stress.
– Thomas Mobius
Jonathan goes straight to the heart of the matter of what drives much of our suffering, which is that we emotionally respond to stuff our mind makes up that we are habitually attached to. Cognitive behavior therapy is a good first step in sowing doubt in our judgments and some distance, but it’s still ‘fighting fire with fire’. Why not just walk out of the flames and learn to see them as a mirage? Jonathan repeatedly, directly and clearly shows the way. The practice is up to you.
– Pete Ashly