By Susan Sandys - "Talking at a free Healthy Thinking breakfast seminar held by Farmstrong at the Hotel Ashburton earlier this month, attended by about 30 farmers, Dr Mulholland instructed in healthy thinking strategies. One of those was to ask the question “Have you twigged yet?”, playing on the acronym, TWiG."
By Diane Bishop - "Dr Tom Mulholland is on a mission. He wants farmers to look after their physical wellbeing and mental health, or the "top two inches" as he calls it. "It's a bit like applying fertiliser to the top paddock - if you stick it in the shed it doesn't work," Mulholland said."
From FG Insight - "Dr Mulholland is now part of a new initiative helping farmers think more healthily. He asks: “How emotionally fit are you? How are you controlling the volatility between your ears? Farmers are generally good at looking after land and stock, but when we asked farmers what proportion of their time they felt stressed or frustrated, the answer came out at 42 per cent."
By Genevieve Steven - "The programme was organised by Lincoln University Future Leader Scholars, in conjunction with Farmstrong, to equip rural professionals in New Zealand with the tools to take care of their own well-being when faced with farmers who were under a lot of pressure."
From Radio New Zealand - "As part of the programme, Dr Tom Mulholland will be visiting regions over the next 12 months, to give workshops on Healthy Thinking, a subject he's written books about and taught to big international corporations as well as rural people."
From Blog Talk Radio - "Dr Tom has been affiliated with the FIJI and Taranaki Rugby teams. He is well known for his whole concept around healthy thinking, healthy life and there is no doubt this best-selling author, TV star and medical professional will deliver a world class interview with hosts Dave & Mike."
MedRecruit is now the first company in the world to be accredited as a Healthy Thinking organisation by New Zealand’s Healthy Thinking Institute, a world leader in emotional management, stress reduction and attitude improvement.
By Sakshi Ojha - "These are pretty interesting and keep you hooked up. For instance, in the second part Dr. Mulholland uses the technique of comparative analysis to highlight two different kinds of attitudes, thus making it easier for the reader to decide which of the two options would be a better one in a given situation."
From The Hindu Business Line - "What to do if you identify that the thought is `unhealthy' meaning, it doesn't assist your enjoyment or `lead you anywhere other than unhealthy emotions'? You can elect to stop it, deal with it later, change it, or forget it, counsels Mulholland."