Centering Audio Download

Rated 4.00 out of 5 based on 2 customer ratings
(2 customer reviews)

$20.00

Centering is a powerful focusing strategy, based on the Japanese martial art of Aikido and western sport psychology, that channels nervous energy. It has proven effective in studies with police SWAT Officers, Olympic athletes, and classical musicians.

 

It helps performer artists control their breathing, reduce muscles tension, switch from left brain to right, quiet their minds, and direct their performance energy under pressure.

 

Follow along on the audio with Dr. Greene’s instructions on the 7 step Centering process. Within seven days you'll be able to Center anywhere, anytime, in less than 30 seconds — right before you perform. It will set you up to perform your best by using the adrenalin.

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Purchase the Centering audio (MP3 format). Centering is a focusing strategy that controls and channels nervous energy. It has proven effective in studies with police SWAT Officers, Olympic athletes, and performing artists. It also helps performers quiet their minds and focus right before they begin. Follow along with my audio and written instructions and within seven days you’ll be able to Center anywhere, anytime, in less than 30 seconds.

2 reviews for Centering Audio Download

  1. Rated 4 out of 5

    amazon.com review

    “Dr. Greene helped me to become confident, free, and courageous with my singing. I use his Centering technique when I audition – now I focus completely on my singing, and not on what others may be thinking of me. Since working with Dr. Greene, I perform better and have won auditions consistently.”
    Penny Shumate
    Professional Opera Singer

  2. Rated 4 out of 5

    amazon.com review

    Centering Gives Musicians the Quiet Mind They Need to Concentrate. Three breaths. That’s all it takes, now, for horn player Thomas Jöstlein to get his energy under control and his mind totally on the music.
    “It’s like a sigh, a blowing things down, which sets the stage completely for the music as I want to hear it,” he says. “I use it for every excerpt, for every audition.”
    After graduating from Rice University’s Shepherd School of Music, Jöstlein, who now plays for the New York Philharmonic, struggled with a pitfall common to musicians: He couldn’t recover quickly enough from making a mistake. “You make one, you think you’ve shot the whole audition,” he says. “I needed some kind of system, some kind of technique to quiet my mind and regain control.”
    He found it in Centering, a technique derived from martial arts that transforms stress into concentration. Working with Juilliard professor and sports psychologist Don Greene, Ph.D., Jöstlein perfected the technique into a three-breath reflex. “My mind no longer races or wanders between excerpts,” he says, “and that’s pretty critical because the French horn is one of the most difficult instruments to control. If you start thinking about lunch, you’ll miss the note.”
    Jöstlein credits Greene’s strategies for much of his recent success. “You’ve got to achieve that Zen state of mind, where you’re not looking ahead or back,” he says. “The quieting of the mind is really the answer.”

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