Watch and learn mindful movements and games for your classroom. (Adults love them too.) After a long day of sitting still in classes, help students get back in their bodies and ready to learn––and have a little fun.
In schools, our work is difficult and complex. Five teachers share how mindfulness has been foundational in supporting students with anxiety and stress and creating a positive schoolwide culture.
For Immediate Release: Mindful Schools receives $750,000 grant from Cigna Foundation's Healthier Kids for Our Future initiative.
Dr. Nadine Burke Harris, California’s first surgeon general, speaks about prescribing mindfulness as part of her clinical practice in a recent interview.
This year we are seeing the education system at large openly embrace the need for educator wellbeing. How can educators build mindfulness programs amidst the monumental challenges of the pandemic and a tumultuous year?
Our enduring commitment to secularity reflects fundamental values of inclusivity and honoring the autonomy of students and our community members.
The Equity in Action Scholarship Fund will support BIPOC and/or LGBTQ+ Educators to participate in our year-long programs with significantly reduced tuition.
Regardless of who wins, Democrats and Republicans must find a way to work together again for the common good. We have a lot of work to do. We can start by taking action with empathy and kindness.
Two-thirds of Americans consider the presidential election a “significant source of stress in their life.” Try these strategies to help you mindfully manage election stress.
Key Changes in Mindful Schools’ Programs and Leadership Team: As our nation faces unprecedented challenges, our hope is that these key shifts can help cultivate joyful and just school communities no matter what the future holds.
This fall, how will your virtual classroom *feel*? In this year's unique back-to-school kit, we bring our focus to connection and certainty –– during what may feel like a disconnected and highly uncertain time.
The negativity bias is the fact that we’re all hardwired to see the negative more than the positive. There’s good news: once kids know about the negativity bias, they can do something about it. Here are some tools to help.