Calm your mind, focus on yourself, and organize your emotions with these simple exercises for mental wellbeing.
Tsalung – a Tibetan yogic practice – combines both breathing and physical exercises to further support meditation and mindfulness.
The practice of yoga nidra – or yogic sleep – is accessible to everyone and can help us relax our body and mind.
Thích Nhất Hạnh, the spiritual father of mindfulness, lived a remarkable life focused on empathy, forgiveness, and peace.
Is it possible to achieve inner harmony? How can we stop our thoughts for longer than a moment?
The teachings of Vietnamese Zen master Thích Nhất Hạnh – from deep ecology to engaged Buddhism – are just as relevant today as ever.
The silence and stillness brought to us by the act of meditation can lead to awareness of our consciousness – and insights about the nature of selfhood.
The Tibetan Buddhist meditation technique of ‘tummo’ allows monks to generate inner yogic heat. This practice could have benefits for body and mind alike.
An author and psychologist talks about the power of sensitivity, empathy, and the importance of having one’s own room.
On grey autumn evenings, you can still experience rainbows – with this mindful breathing exercise.
Over thousands of years, our brains have developed to pay attention to negative stimuli. This can also make it difficult to deal with anxious thoughts.
A psychologist suggests three mindfulness exercises that can help focus your mind.
The art of enjoying moments can be difficult to practise. Yet, with a slower and more peaceful pace, we can all break free of circular thinking.
What is the dream incubation technique? How can you rewrite what happens in a nightmare? And why might sleeping too much be problematic?
Intentions have great power. In order to harness this power, we must first understand what intention is, before taking a mindful approach to it.
The spring weather can be enjoyed mindfully. A meditation teacher suggests five walking meditation exercises.
By taking a mindful approach to what is happening, we can situate ourselves in the here and now – and get to the heart of the problem.
A psychologist outlines four meditation exercises for the summer months.
The teachings of the Buddha (and the writing of secular journalist Robert Wright) can help us understand how to free ourselves from the captivity of the brain.
A growing body of neuroscience research shows that meditation can make us better to each other.
Existential dread, meet astronomical wonder.
Bare feet manifest many meanings – from the religious to health and the everyday.
Negative thoughts tire us out psychologically. Sometimes they return again and again, like a boomerang, trapping our mind in a difficult cycle. What can we do with such thoughts?
A psychologist outlines four meditation exercises for the autumn months.
A psychologist outlines five meditation exercises for the spring months.
A psychologist outlines two meditation exercises for the summer months.