Prof. Dr Lakshman Madurasinghe is an Attorney-at-Law,  Behavioural Scientist, Educationist, Thought Leader, Peace Advocate & Strategist, Author of four books including Clinical Psychology, Buddhism & Christianity.

He is an Academic Board Member of EDU Intergovernmental Organization in Brussels accredited to the European Parliament: Thematic Moderator SAARC-ASEAN Postdoc Academia: Senior Scholar (Corresponding Member) of a European Learned Society- The Balearic Institute of History IBH in Spain: Director General of the Board of Governors of World Peace & Diplomacy Organisation- WPDO.

He is the International Governor and Strategist of AUGP, USA affiliated to Diplomatic Mission -DMPP Albania and the Chancellor of the United Nations University for Global Peace.

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SDG Development Accelerator 2nd Leadership Forum Mumbai 7 April 2018

Sustainable Development Accelerator & Global Business Leadership Forum

An extravagant Sustainable Development Accelerator & Global Business Leadership Forum, conceptualized and organized by Unified Brainz Group and sponsored by World Peace & Diplomacy Organisation was concluded with much exuberance on 7th April at The ITC Grand Central, Mumbai. The Forum witnessed the esteemed presence of Chief Guest Mrs. Amruta Fadnavis – The First Lady of Maharashtra & a plethora of Bollywood celebrities, international models, diplomats, corporate bigwigs and distinguished world-renowned business leaders and professionals as speakers and recipients of Leadership Excellence awards in various categories.


Loneliness Has an Antidote and You’ll Never Guess What It Is

Counselling Lecture in Dubai- Loneliness Has an Antidote and You’ll Never Guess What It Is

I’m somebody who’s struggled with feelings of loneliness my whole life. It’s a big part of why I decided to become a relationship coach. I wanted to understand why some of my relationships felt more substantial than others. I wanted to understand why sometimes I relished being alone, yet other times being alone evoked feelings of profound sadness.

The question I wanted to answer was this: What makes some relationships feel better than others? It was a mystery I was determined to solve.

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  • Introduction to Psychology and Counselling
    • Imago Dei- the Psychophysiological framework of human development
    • Biblical perspectives of Counselling
    • Psychology and Secular models of Counselling
  • Ethical framework in Counseling
  • Mental health and Psychopathology- DSM IV and ICD 10
  • Advanced Counselling skills
  • Neuropsychological fundamentals for Counsellors
  • Church Leadership and Industrial Psychology


  • Crisis and Grief Counselling
  • Pre-Marital and Marital Counselling
  • Ministering to the depressed $ sick person
  • Nutrition and Clinical Psychology
  • Forensic Psychology & Criminology ( Prison Counselling)
  • Spiritual oppression and prayer ministry

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Essentials of Buddhism

Essentials of Buddhism Norton Bridge Campus 2015

The purpose of this course is to introduce students to Buddhist doctrines, practices and institutions. An important focus of the class will be on the spread and development of Buddhism across Asia and beyond, with an eye toward examining how foundational Buddhist ideas and practices have taken shape in specific places and in particular historical contexts. This course will selectively survey the foundational teachings, history and diversity of Buddhism, from the lifetime of the Buddha in fifth century BCE India to contemporary Buddhist communities in Southeast Asia, East Asia, and North America. Along the way, we will consider some important questions raised and addressed in the critical study of religion.



Comparative Religions Series

Comparative Religions Series Hawaii USA

These seminars will cover a range of issues in contemporary philosophy of religion. Topics that we will cover include: reason and faith; the nature of religious language,; issues connected with the idea of God, including the concepts of eternity and omnipotence and omniscience; arguments for belief in God; the problem of evil; and the relation of religion to morality.





Medicina World Congress and Knighthood

Medicina World Congress and Knighthood -BMICH held annually

Medicina which has an alumni network of over 150,000 is making steady progress in many countries with greater emphasis on quality of education and clinical training. We also received full accreditation from the Confederation of International Accreditation Commission, International Commission of Diplomatic Relations, Human Rights and Peace in consultative status with UN. We are also registered with the United Nations and incorporated in USA. Based on the final Charter of January 2000.

Our Knighthood order Knights St John of Malta coming from 1090 is now ever more active to mobilize the members to support Medicina Alternativa in its efforts.

Distinguished Alumni of Medicina

Dr.Samanta- Founder of KITT University India

Dr.Nick Begich

Dr.Raja Choudhary- Professor, Graduate of Harvard & Yale

Dr.Subha Ganguly- Scientist

B K S Iyenger- Yoga guru of International fame

Dr. Shirish Patil- Dean Patil University School of Medicine

Dr. E K Schandl- American Metabolic Laboratries

Dr.Krishna Kumar- Hindu University of America, Florida, USA

Dr. Cynthia Reynolds- Wellness Center

Prof. (Dr.) Mrs. Chandra Krishnamurthy Vice Chancellor Pondicherry University, India

Dr.Susan Joyce Proctor, USA

Dr.Christiaan Barnard – First Transplant Surgeon in the world

Late Dr.Mrs.Soma Edirisinghe – Hon Chairperson at EAP Edirisinghe Organization.Lions Club District Governor 2003 -2004

Joan E. Gadsby – Recognized internationally as an authority, consultant, lecturer and public speaker on the responsible and informed use of benzodiazepines (tranquillizers and sleeping pills) and anti-depressants.

Dr.Mohd Abbas – Specialist Alternative Medicines Member Naturopathic Medical Association of California

Sri Ravi Shankar- Founder of the Art of Living

K T Rabiullah Gulf based Industrialist

Late Prime Minster Benazir Bhutto

Late Prime Minster Benazir Bhutto

Dr. Ashish Kulkarni- Reliance CEO

Dr. T A Varkey- MD Medilab

Prof.Diana Mossop- Berkeley Clinic, USA

Dr.Natalia M Schatte- S.H E Foundation

Dr.Sandeep Bakshi Chancellor Jaipur National University, India

Dr.Luisah Teish Institute of Noetic Sciences, USA

Dr.Sheela Devi Head of Dept of Physiology University of Madras, India

Dr.Sheela Devi Head of Dept of Physiology University of Madras, India

Dr.Sunderdas Annamalay-Physician, Professor

Boris Yeltsin – President of Russia 1991-1999

Dr.Dorothy Marshall – President for the Reflexology Association of Canada (RAC)

Dr.Diane Berke – Faculty Wisdom College and Author of two books on the spiritual path, Love Always Answers and The Gentle Smile, and four spiritual reference manuals.

Dr. Douglas James Cottrell – Researcher, Intuitive healer, Author

Dr.Abdus Salam – He received his DSc from OIUCM in 1987


Handling a stress episode

Handling a stress episode

I’m sitting behind a long table, flanked by a marketing manager on my right and an entrepreneur on my left. We are an admission jury at an elite French business school. The candidate seated before us has spent the last two years toiling in a high-pressure preparatory school to get ready for this interview and the entrance exams that preceded it.

Right now, he’s falling apart. He can’t collect his thoughts. His answers to our questions are brief and incoherent. He is most likely unaware that he is continuously adjusting his glasses with visibly shaking hands. It’s painful to watch, and I want to give him a chance to reset.

“Take a minute and breathe,” I tell him. “You have plenty of time left.” He pants in distress.

“What’s happening right now?” I ask him. It’s a classic coaching question, designed to restore focus on the current moment. But he’s not fully present yet. Instead, he’s busy tightening his own noose. “I have no right to feel stressed. This is difficult, of course—but everyone else manages okay. I should be able to handle it.”

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Handling negative feedback

Handling negative feedback

There’s no shortage of advice about how to react to negative feedback. Whether the critic is a boss or a co-worker, the same familiar guidance is consistently presented: Listen carefully, don’t get defensive, ask for time.

There’s nothing wrong with these three suggestions, of course. But at the moment when an unhappy colleague is telling you loudly that the project plan you created left out some obvious key components, or your boss is taking you to task for the stumbles you made in running an important meeting, it’s hard to recall these valid pointers, move them to the front of your mind, and actually act on them.

Here’s the point: unless you have spent a little time in advance thinking about what you’ll do the next time that—fairly or foully—someone delivers some unexpected criticism, all the good advice you’ve heard about how to react won’t come immediately to mind. Unprepared, you’re likely to be so caught up in the immediacy of the moment that you won’t remember these three simple, familiar prescriptions that allow us to keep control and to master (or at least, defuse) the situation. So they bear repeating, and thinking through now—so you’ll be prepared in the heat of the moment.

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You’re Already Persuasive

You’re Already Persuasive

It’s amazing the opportunities we miss because we doubt our own powers of persuasion.

Our bosses make short-sighted decisions, but we don’t suggest an alternative, figuring they wouldn’t listen anyway. Or we have an idea that would require a group effort, but we don’t try to sell our peers on it, figuring it would be too much of an uphill battle. Even when we need a personal favor, such as coverage for an absence, we avoid asking our colleagues out of fear of rejection.

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Babbler Bird Clues About Language

Stringing together meaningless sounds to create meaningful signals was previously thought to be the preserve of humans alone, but a new study has revealed that babbler birds are also able to communicate in this way.

Researchers at the Universities of Exeter and Zurich discovered that the chestnut-crowned babbler – a highly social bird found in the Australian Outback – has the ability to convey new meaning by rearranging the meaningless sounds in its calls. This babbler bird communication is reminiscent of the way humans form meaningful words. The research findings, which are published in the journal PLOS Biology, reveal a potential early step in the emergence of the elaborate language systems we use today.

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Yes, androids do dream

What do machines dream of? New images released by Google give us one potential answer: hypnotic landscapes of buildings, fountains and bridges merging into one.

The pictures, which veer from beautiful to terrifying, were created by the company’s image recognition neural network, which has been “taught” to identify features such as buildings, animals and objects in photographs.

They were created by feeding a picture into the network, asking it to recognise a feature of it, and modify the picture to emphasise the feature it recognises. That modified picture is then fed back into the network, which is again tasked to recognise features and emphasise them, and so on. Eventually, the feedback loop modifies the picture beyond all recognition.

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