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.
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.
What happens when a group of seventh-graders read To Kill a Mockingbird and recoil from its racism? Mindfulness practice helped this class in Cambridge, MA
Retreats are the book-ends of our Year-Long Certification Program: a week in nature, to practice, learn from each other, and celebrate new friendships.
Developing a natural ease in mindfulness practice helps us shift from viewing it as a special, separate activity to a foundation for the rest of our lives.
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.
Watch the whirlwind lives of middle school students as they describe their pressures, and use mindfulness to discover new ways to respond.
How can we grow sustainable mindfulness programs for youth? Learn how educator Leith Colton developed a program across 6 schools in Port Chester, NY.