Taking a moment to get curious about your food can be a fun and yummy experience. Join us on a juicy journey as we explore mindful eating with clementines.
For 15 years, Mindful Schools has been a leader in bringing secular mindfulness to students and educators - first as a direct service provider, then through online trainings and an intensive certification, and now by adding K12 services to build capacity and transform systems, from the inside out. We're delighted to share our first Impact Report celebrating all we've accomplished over the last year.
One of the great things about mindfulness is that it helps us insert pauses throughout the day. Try this Take Five exercise and print a poster for your classroom.
“When I do mindfulness, I feel calm and I have confidence.” – 4th Grader. Together, let's create Mindful Schools to build empathy, resilience, and confidence in kids, and impact whole school communities! Listen to what students have to say about mindfulness.
The Cigna Group Foundation renews support for Mindful Schools; $425,000 grant will fund the expansion of mindfulness programming in 15 Title I schools.
Mindful Schools partnered with Passaic High School in New Jersey to make mindfulness practices available to educators and students.
Have a fun summer with your kids with these 3 mindful activities! Check your *internal* weather, practice using your 5 senses, and try this bedtime routine.
Mindful Schools partnered with Paterson Public Schools in New Jersey to make mindfulness practices available to a district of 51 schools.
A first-grade teacher, a best friend, a parent — grab a tissue and watch high schoolers read their Gratitude Letters to the people they’re thankful for. Try this gratitude exercise with your students.
With self-compassion, we empower ourselves to be the holder, giver, and recipient of kindness. It is a sustaining, internal source of self-support and something that can always be available. Try this practice.
The list of emotions that may be present in the classroom runs long. Try this 4-3-2-1 strategy to pause––to give them the choice to respond to the situation rather than just react.
Cultivating joy isn't a “how to be happier” exercise. It's about noticing the subtle joys, mini joys, and many joys that we already experience in our everyday lives. Listen to the guided practice.