Mindfulness is having both present-time awareness and mental calmness. These components help educators be more present and focused in the classroom.
Our enduring commitment to secularity reflects fundamental values of inclusivity and honoring the autonomy of students and our community members.
On 60 Minutes, Tristan Harris shows his phone to Anderson Cooper. “This is one way to hijack people’s minds.” How does mindfulness fit into this reality?
We wanted to highlight a notable article from Jon Kabat-Zinn, an Advisory Board member for Mindful Schools, and his colleagues.
In this New Year, we can behold the people in our lives through new eyes. How do we do this? It all begins with our attention.
Can mindfulness training amplify social-emotional programs? Does an SEL approach compliment existing mindful offerings? Matthew Brensilver, PhD discusses.
The mindfulness path is very much about joy. I want to speak about an unusual, but potentially deep source of joy. The joy of being wrong.
Grief is a universal theme. Because we love deeply, and things change, grief – in an important sense – is woven into the fabric of our biology.
Can one be a sincere mindfulness practitioner and take an antidepressant? Does medication prevent healing or can it be an aid to mindfulness?