Why Regulation Of Mindfulness Is Necessary?

More mindfulness programs are becoming provided to those with psychological disorders. Additionally, it is being taught in schools, and companies are even starting to provide mindfulness programs to their staff.

In several randomised controlled trials, mindfulness based relapse prevention training has repeatedly been demonstrated to be helpful. Such scientific proof is necessary to support any therapeutic intervention, whether it be medication, psychotherapy, surgery, or physical therapy.

The first item that must be established before any therapy can be evaluated scientifically is its ability to be standardised, allowing the same treatment to be administered to individuals with the same disease to ensure that like is compared to like. This implies that the professional providing the therapy must possess a high degree of consistency in their knowledge. Therapists must receive the same level of training as those who provided the therapy during clinical trials if it is to be made available as a treatment after the trial.

All of this seems quite logical, but it's not as simple as it may seem to regulate and standardise mindfulness-based interventions and mindfulness teacher training.

Thus, Buddhists have been teaching many forms of mindfulness for millennia. Some of these forms might look extremely weird to a cognitive therapist, while others would be more familiar. 

Nowadays, a variety of people from a variety of backgrounds are teaching something they call "mindfulness" in a variety of venues as a result of their interest in mindfulness. It will never be able to govern mindfulness or its education universally due to the variety of traditional and modern methods used to teach mindfulness.


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