Mindfulness begins at home. Preparing meals, washing dishes, paying attention to our bank account, playing with our children—all are opportunities to be fully present for our lives.
Amy Salztman talks to Elisha Goldstein about her research and key practices for caregivers.
Here are suggestions for creating a clutter-free frame of mind and letting go of lots of stuff.
Here are five ways you can bring mindfulness into your caregiving.
Want to parent mindfully? What psychologists Stefanie and Elisha Goldstein say might surprise you.
Dan Siegel, bestselling author of Brainstorm, on the subject.
Now on newsstands:The April 2015 issue of Mindful magazine. Check out the online extras on Mindful.org.
Here's a selection:
The creator of Nonviolent Communication died earlier this month.
Ed Halliwell: Let It Go!
Barry Boyce: Wild—Mindful film of the year.
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This simple act has the
power to change everything.
Shopping? Admire an item for a while. Let your desire increase. Can you let those feelings go without longing to possess it?
What are Interrupters? | Subscribe to them.
Overwhelmed? Find a "happy place": In your home, a park bench, library—somewhere you can retreat to when you need to get away.
This is a moment of suffering. Suffering is part of life. May I be kind to myself. May I give myself the compassion I need.
© 2012 Foundation for a Mindful Society | Site by Antigravity