Albert de Goias is trained as a physician and practiced in Ontario from 1975 to 2015.  In 2015, Albert retired as a physician and has emeritus status with the College of Physicians and Surgeons.  Currently, Albert is focused on guiding users of the Understanding Change management model and on exploring more deeply into the response of the human intellect to the challenges introduced by change.  He relies on his experience working as a physician as well as his extensive knowledge of physics, ontology, psychology and philosophy to analyze the needs of those who are stuck in an old behavior or unable to function competently in a new set of life conditions. He participates in the analysis of new clients both in the web-based program and private consultations, and supervises the delivery of the personal management system that he designed and has used for the past thirty plus years.


    Andrea de Goias is a qualified addictions counselor.  She did her training at George Brown College in Toronto and her initial practical experience at CAMH.  She has worked in the rehabilitation and recovery field since 1992.  Her initial training in Hungary was in Philosophy and Liberal Arts.  Her training in Toronto allowed her the international addictions certificate, ICADC.  Andrea brings a deep understanding of philosophy and a highly spiritual impact to her work.  Andrea uses her knowledge of The Arts extensively, being able to lead clients to look at themselves objectively using cinematographic art as her canvas.  She can place anyone within a movie and get them to feel the emotions while also interpreting it within their own lifestyle.  This has brought a significant contribution to our private delivery of the Understanding Change personal management system.

It is important for us to know how we can expand ourselves to embrace the challenges that change introduces rather than avoid, appease, or try to stop what is an integral part of life.

Understanding Change is a logic-based management technique that examines personal productivity and performance as expressions of mental/emotional function and advocates that this must be developed purposefully. It does not purport to offer advice on or treatment of an existing medical condition. Rather, it aims to shift focus away from physical attributes toward mental function as a non-physical process. It works from the premise that mental function starts rudimentary at birth and builds through precise stimulation, not as a passive evolution. Therefore, it will suggest that dysfunction is not a flaw but an insufficiency or deprivation of stimulation, a necessary ingredient that is easier to get even if late than can a flaw be corrected even if early.

Understanding Change evolved from a combined examination of life, morality, performance and health using the disciplines of medicine (including neuropathology), physics (including chaos theory), philosophy (including noology), and spirituality (including theology). It was first applied as a therapeutic tool in a medical practice, then used as a management tool in addiction rehabilitation. Now it is used exclusively as a recovery stability tool enlightening participants on building, rebuilding, or strengthening the power of insight toward the understanding of a perpetually changing physical reality (including the body) and the stable, infinitely expandable mind.

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