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Teachers

MacAndrew Jack

MacAndrew Jack is a psychologist in Boulder, Colorado and a leading clinician, educator, and writer in the integration of Buddhist  psychology and meditation with psychotherapy. He has been a Buddhist practitioner for more than twenty years, and has been a student of Lama Tsultrim since 2003.  He is a past President of the Board of Trustees of Tara Mandala and an apprentice teacher. MacAndrew trained in Clinical Psychology with a focus on mind-body integration at the University of Tulsa and Temple University in Philadelphia.  Operating at the interface of psychology and medicine, MacAndrew worked with heart and kidney transplant teams before becoming a Clinical Fellow at Harvard Medical School.  He co-edited the book Brilliant Sanity: Buddhist Approaches to Psychotherapy. For more than fifteen years, MacAndrew has been a faculty member at Naropa University, where he has served as the Founding Dean of the Graduate School of Psychology and chair of the Contemplative Psychotherapy and Buddhist Psychology department.  MacAndrew was also the Founding co-Director of the Naropa Center for Bhutan Partnerships, and has been pioneering the establishment of the field of counseling in Bhutan through the development of that country’s first Diploma program and Master’s program in counseling at the Royal University of Bhutan.  He was a keynote speaker at the Third Annual conference of the Bhutan Board of Certified Counselors and has been a visiting lecturer at the Royal University of Bhutan. MacAndrew maintains an active private practice in Boulder serving adults, couples and families.

Authorized to Teach:
Feeding Your Demons®

Email: macandrewjackphd@mac.com
Location: Boulder, Colorado

Events with MacAndrew Jack

Wisdom Rising Dialogue Series
August 16, 2019

Fostering Enlightened Leadership and Power on the Buddhist Path and in the World Whether we look at the recent painful events that have transpired within individual Buddhist communities around sexual assault and misuse of power, or simply observe the results of old patterns of “command and control” currently used in…