The latest issue of Esquire features a guide to "Chilling the F**k Out."
Golfer Jason Dufner's slouchy, zoned-out relaxation pose becomes an Internet sensation.
A new, small-scale study suggests a few hours of meditation can reduce cravings and increase activity in the brain regions associated with self control.
Why we can't find joy in the triumphs of others, and four ways to change that.
Is meditation's orginally intended effect—to reduce suffering—empirially demonstrable? The New York Times looks at one forthcoming study that intends to answer that question.
From July 15 to September 2, neuropsychologist Rick Hanson will host a series of talks on new research, ancient wisdom, and clinical insights into stress, relationships, and working with emotions.
The Atlantic looks at the research and a few personal cases to understand why mindfulness meditation is having its moment in the West.
Former member of "Cabaret Punk" act Dresden Dolls talks to The Quietus about meditation and mindfulness.
Youth participating in a nine-week mindfulness program around exam time reported lower stress than youth who did not receive the training.
Craving to Quit incorporates Dr. Judson Brewer's research on mindfulness training so smokers can learn how to notice the sensation of smoking and let thoughts and cravings pass.
This simple act has the
power to change everything.
Now on newsstands: The December issue of Mindful magazine. Check out the online extras on Mindful.org.
Here's a selection:
Janice Marturano offers a practice to help us connect with what matters this season.
Elisha Goldstein: How to Wake Up.
Gina Biegel: Teen exam stress.
See all Mindful blogs »
Stop staring at all those screens so much! At least for a minute, or 2, or 3.5. Find a window, now look at the sky. What’s up?
What are Interrupters? | Subscribe to them.
Walking from point A to point B? Take twice as long. Perceive twice as much. Meander.
Right now: find something colorful within eye range. Give it your full attention for 15 seconds before resuming what you were doing.
© 2012 Foundation for a Mindful Society | Site by Antigravity