Christmas 2019

TO OUR FRIENDS OF THE CARTER-JENKINS CENTER

Christmas is a time of many blessing, but it is also a time of year that is financially harder for some people, especially in the current economic climate. Many people desperately need to be able to down load our mental health programs in the United States, and around the world any given time day or night.

As the year comes to an end, it is a time for reflection and giving.  In this spirit, if you have benefited from the programs or services offered at The Carter Jenkins Center, or support the Center’s aims of providing quality mental health education programs to Health Care Professionals and to the International Community, please make as generous a donation as you can.  This year we have had over 600,000 visitors to the Center and our website www.thecjc.org  Next year we hope to touch and improve the lives of many others throughout the world through additional programs and activities at the Center.

We want to thank those who have contributed to our success and ask if you will help us once again. The Carter Jenkins Center depends on your generosity

As a 501 (c) (3) non-profit organization, The Carter-Jenkins Center depends on your generosity to continue its work. Receipts can be provided upon request. Your tax deductible contributions can and will make a difference.  Thank you in advance for your donation.

Happy Holidays from all of us here at The Carter-Jenkins Center
1325 West Fletcher Ave.  Tamp, Fl. 33612
Ph# 813-908-8686, Fax# 813-908-2880

Happy Thanksgiving!

At this time of sharing and giving thanks, we are reflecting on what we feel the most grateful for.

The Carter-Jenkins Center (www.thecjc.org) as a non- profit educational organization, would like to express our sincere appreciation for your support this year. It has been our privilege to collaborate with participants, families and professionals in enhancing mental awareness, and promoting excellence in professional education, community outreach, clinical services, and research.

Our best wishes to you and your family for a happy and healthy Thanksgiving Day.

The Stars are not for Mankind?

This pioneering article introduces the concept of Existential Intelligence (EI) as the next evolutionary step beyond “technological adolescence” and current definitions of Artificial Intelligence (AI). The authors, Nitin Uchil and Shreekumar S Vinekar, MD, present the evolution of the concept of EI in a unique style of a resonant interplaying  (“jugalbandi”) of computational sciences with mythology, philosophy, psychoanalysis and anthropology in this boldly explorative prequel. The result is a fascinating and audacious envisioning of “sentient” artificial intelligence evolving on Earth with a potential of becoming an extension of the ears and eyes of the human consciousness to perceive and interact with objects existing in the farthest reaches of the universe. The realization of EI as envisioned  would eliminate unnecessary endangerment to humans in outer space and could inaugurate a well-integrated preservation, distribution and management of natural resources on Earth.

NOT RANDOM THOUGHTS - NI+IN UCHIL'S BLOG

The Stars are not for Mankind?
A prequel to Existential Intelligence

By
Nitin Uchil & Shreekumar S Vinekar, MD

stars_not_for_manElon Musk recently stated that “I think fundamentally the future is vastly more exciting and interesting if we’re a space faring civilization and a multi-planet species than if we were not. You want to be inspired by things. You want to wake up in the morning and think the future is going to be great. And that’s what being a space faring civilization is all about.” But in Childhood’s EndArthur C. Clarke warns that perhaps “the stars are not for man” implying that human biology is too fickle to withstand the expanse of space and time. In the novel, understanding man’s quest for adventure and to reach for the stars, a race of alien beings gently nudges humans against exploring beyond the near reaches of the solar…

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Clinical Applications of The Affect – Balance Principle Based on Affect Regulation, Part II: Consideration of Substance Abuse and Addictions

Clinical Applications of The Affect – Balance Principle Based on Affect Regulation, Part II: Consideration of Substance Abuse and Addictions
by Antal Solyom, MD, PhD, MA

Accompanying slides (PDF)

For more programs like this, visit us at http://www.thecjc.org.

Clinical Applications of The Affect – Balance Principle Based on Affect Regulation, Part I

Clinical Applications of The Affect – Balance Principle Based on Affect Regulation, Part I
Developmental, Diagnostic and Therapeutic Considerations
by Antal Solyom, MD, PhD, MA

Accompanying slides (PDF)

For more programs like this, visit us at http://www.thecjc.org.

Clinical Assessment and Theoretical Considerations of the Affective Development and Functioning of Infants (3 – 36 Months Of Age)

Clinical Assessment and Theoretical Considerations of the Affective Development and Functioning of Infants (3 – 36 Months Of Age)
by Antal Solyom, MD, PhD, MA

Accompanying slides (PDF)

For more programs like this, visit us at http://www.thecjc.org.