Specialties: Academic Counseling Career Counseling (formerly served at Pace University, Baruch College, and Barnard College)
Robert Chang, Ph.D. Ph.D. in Psychology (Hofstra University) Specialties: Multiple Topics in Psychology
Jesse Hsu, Ph.D. Ph.D. in Urban Planning M.A. in Education B.A. in Math Education B.S. in Mathematics
"It rarely happens that men live according to the guidance of reason." Baruch (Benedict) Spinoza, "Of Human Bondage," written in The Hague (1675)
The Principles of ECRIT
We promote the study and renewal of the human mind as a coaching institute.
We want students, professionals, and leaders to improve, succeed, and flourish.
We retain an intellectual and academic perspective while providing practical methods.
We make distinctions between causation, correlation, and paradigms.
Research improves our understanding and methods for success and well-being.
We improve our own perspectives and methods with our research analyses.
We use noteworthy neuroscience, psychology, and business research to teach and train people to understand and optimally use both their brains and their minds for personal improvement and relationships. We read through hundreds of books and thousands of journals to provide the most salient applications.
We simplify and illuminate abstract concepts for people of various ages and backgrounds.
We provide the salient and useful science facts for self and group improvement.
We provide helpful paradigms of success and flourishing (or well-being
We provide insight about the uncultivated human mind pitted against the ever-developing machine.
We share concerns about generational lack of mastery coinciding with reliance upon an abundance of devices, software, and other resources.
We keep our client information confidential.
"Descartes... believed that the mind has absolute power over its own actions... sought to explain human affects (mood/emotions)... and at the same time show the way... the mind can have absolute dominion over its affects." Baruch (Benedict) Spinoza, "Of the Affects," written in The Hague (1675)