The Science of Compassion is dedicated to helping clinicians and care providers feel a sense of achievement in their work; increase their sense of fulfilment; and be energised by their work.  

This makes contributing to helping people who need care a sustainable process.

Modern researchers define compassion as having 4 components:

(Jinpa, 2012; Jazaieri et al., 2016)

• 1. Noticing another’s suffering (cognitive/attentional component)

• 2. Empathically feeling the other person’s pain (affective component)

• 3. Wishing or desiring to see relief of that suffering (intentional component)

• 4. Responding or acting to help ease or alleviate that suffering (motivational component)

Every Brain is individual and different, therefore Personalised Brain Training neurofeedback

Compassion Satisfaction is defined as:

• A positive sentiment the provider experiences when able to empathetically connect and feel a sense of achievement in the careproviding process.

• Increased sense of self-efficacy and fulfilment in helping work

• Invigorated in the work and energized further to contribute to helping people who need care.

(Stamm, 2002; Stamm, 2010; Slatten et al., 2011; Zeidner & Hadar, 2014)

Rainbow and Heart of Compassion illustrating the need to unify heart and vision to provide and energising and intimate experience. - Science of Compassion, Dominic Vachon