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.
Savor those thank you notes from students as you reflect on your school year, then learn some new practices from a mindful first grade teacher.
One way to have fun with your students, celebrate another school year, and practice mindfulness is by having a freeze dance party!
As we get closer to the end of the school year and approach summer, leave space for resting and turning inwards to renew your mindfulness practice.
Charlie was burning out as a Special Ed Resource Specialist. Now he's found a sustainable fuel to be present as a teacher and dad.
Charito Sotero teaches an innovative course, "Fuel for Thought," to support middle school girls in developing stronger executive and interpersonal skills.
As educators, the end of the school year is a natural time to reflect on lessons learned, on our successes and challenges from the year.
How does mindfulness practice relate to becoming aware of and transforming bias? It helps us to see our tendencies more clearly and to have more choice.