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Mindfulness refers to a state of being fully present in the present moment, with acceptance and without judgement. Mindfulness is ubiquitous – a natural part of being human – that has been cultivated and practiced for over 2600 years in various traditions around the world. Scientific studies have demonstrated mindfulness practice to benefit a variety of psychological and physical conditions, as well as to have measurable positive effects on the brain. 

What is

the meaning of


No matter your age, race, gender, weight, or occupation, mindfulness has shown an ability to help people across the world in a multitude of settings. From high school students to professional athletes, health care workers to soon-to-be parents, you may be surprised to learn of just how many different types of people and personalities can benefit from this practice.



Have you ever struggled with...

  • Depression

  • Substance abuse

  • Eating disorders

  • Anxiety disorders

  • Migraines

  • Anger, hostility, or mood disturbance

  • Chronic Pain

  • ADHD

  • Stress & Fatigue

  • Sleep Problems

  • Headaches

  • High blood pressure

  • Sleep Issues

What is



The MBSR program is an eight-week workshop taught by certified trainers that entails weekly group meetings, a one-day retreat, and instruction in three formal techniques: mindfulness meditation, body scanning and simple yoga postures. During the program, participants are asked to focus on informal practice as well by incorporating mindfulness into their daily routines. Focusing on the present is thought to heighten sensitivity to the environment and one’s own reactions to it, consequently enhancing self-management and coping.

A wealth of new research has linked an incredible amount of potential benefits which flow from the practice of mindfulness. Trials have shown that mindfulness can enhance your mental and physical wellbeing while reducing chronic pain. Daily practice involves both concentration and patience, but as you can see below, the results can be life changing.




In our lightning-fast instant gratification culture, it's easy to get distracted. Mindfulness teaches us to practice patience so it comes more naturally to us when we need it.

We tend to lose awareness of what our body is feeling when we get to easy or distracted. With mindful awareness, we can listen to our bodies and react in healthier, purposeful ways.

Mindfulness broadens compassion for ourselves and others by helping us suspend self-judgment and bring out attention back to the present moment

By learning how to be more choiceful about when to think about what, we can rewire our brains to reduce stress and anxiety.

It's tempting to get caught up in social media, interruptions, and unhelpful thoughts. Mindfulness helps us recognize distracting thoughts or impulses and let them pass without indulging them.

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