Are you feeling stressed and under the weather? Do you feel disconnected from yourself and the world? Mindfulness meditations will introduce you techniques on how to slow down and pay attention to the power of your mind and body, which will then have impact on your physical and mental wellbeing.

Mindfulness shows you how to heal your own body and how to boost your immune system so you can actively contribute toward your health and toward the health of those around you.

Mindfulness gives you tools to meet ordinary stress and to deal with difficult situations.

It gives you clarity of mind, it helps you develop profound calmness and it teaches you to differentiate between suffering and pain. Mindfulness enables you to discover the inner life, which might have been dormant for years.

Would you like to learn the art of strength with gentleness, courage with compassion? Are you looking for tools to navigate through the ups and downs of life? In a world, where our attention is constantly drawn to outer devices and applications, mindfulness offers us an island of calm, peace and a way of being.

Backed with scientific research, mindfulness provides us with a practical guide that can change the architecture of our brain and if fully builds on our already existing resources  for learning, experiencing, growing and relating to the world around us.

Mindfulness as a practice involves the willingness to tune in and just be. If only requires from you to simply be and pay attention, stay awake and notice. Become aware of what and who you are.

“A headline in Science, one of the most prestigious and high impact scientific journals in the world, read: “A wandering mind if an unhappy mind.” Here is the first paragraph of that paper:”Jon Kabat-Zinn /Full Catastrophe Living/

Unlike other animals, human beings spend a lot of time thinking about what is not going on around them, and contemplating events that happened in the past, might happen in the future, or will never happen at all. Although this ability is a remarkable evolutionary achievement that allows people to learn, reason and plan, it may have an emotional cost. Many philosophical and religious traditions teach that happiness is to be found by living in the moment and practitioners are trained to resist mind wandering and to be here now. These traditions suggest that a wandering mind is an unhappy mind. Are they right?”