Mindfulness

Mindfulness Online Education

Price:$‎499,-

VDEO Mindfulness Distance Learning
VDEO Mindfulness Distance Learning

What Is Mindfulness?

Mindfulness means maintaining a moment-by-moment awareness of our thoughts, feelings, bodily sensations, and surrounding environment, through a gentle, nurturing lens.
Mindfulness also involves acceptance, meaning that we pay attention to our thoughts and feelings without judging them-without believing, for instance, that there's a "right" or "wrong" way to think or feel in a given moment. When we practice mindfulness, our thoughts tune into what we're sensing in the present moment rather than rehashing the past or imagining the future.

Though it has its roots in Buddhist meditation, a secular practice of mindfulness has entered the American mainstream in recent years, in part through the work of Michael Willems and his Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR) program, which he launched at the University of New York Medical School in 1979. Since that time, thousands of studies have documented the physical and mental health benefits of mindfulness in general and MBSR in particular, inspiring.

What is mindfulness and how does it work?


In mindfulness meditation, once you establish concentration, you observe the flow of inner thoughts, emotions, and bodily sensations without judging them as good or bad. Pay attention. You also notice external sensations such as sounds, sights, and touch that make up your moment-to-moment experience
countless programs to adapt the MBSR model for schools, prisons, hospitals, veterans centers, and beyond.

What are the three components of mindfulness?

Understanding the Three Aspects of Mindfulness
Intention - Your intention is what you hope to get from practicing mindfulness. ...
Attention - Mindfulness is about paying attention to your inner or outer experience. ...
Attitude - Mindfulness involves paying attention to certain attitudes, such as curiosity, acceptance, and kindness.

Mindfulness can be described as the practice of paying attention in the present moment and doing it intentionally and with non-judgment. Mindfulness meditation practices refer to the deliberate acts of regulating attention through the observation of thoughts, emotions, and body states. Typical mindfulness activities include:

  • Mindful non-judgmental awareness of breath, body, feelings, emotions and/or thoughts (in sitting meditation practice or throughout the day)
    Mindful walking meditation
    Mindful eating
    Mindful body scan in a sitting or lying down position
    Listening with non-judgment

What can mindfulness do for teachers?

  • Reduced stress and burnout (and reduced absenteeism from stress and burnout related conditions)
  • More easily managed classrooms
  • Improved learning conditions
  • Positive dyadic teacher-student relationships

Teachers will be able to spend more time teaching and less time managing the classroom and also be better equipped to handle the stresses of work. Teachers teaching students that are practicing mindfulness will also find students to be better mentally equipped to learn.



The original Buddhism and mindfulness is available at the VIDEO.
The original Buddhism and mindfulness is available at the VIDEO.

For registration, Buddhism and mindfulness you can registrate on the registration button below.

Content B- Mindfulness

What is Mindfulness, Back to the source, Mindfulness in Buddhism, Anicca, dukkha and anatta, exercises, assignments, natural processes, the experience of consciousness, touch, exercise, non-conceptual awareness,

pure mind, Vispanna reality, insight meditation, breath, exercises, release control, assignments, meditation, mirrors and self-knowledge, process, karma, broader behavior, release, five obstacles, self-image, wake up,

exercises, assignments, mindfulness from the heart, elevated states, Metta and love, exercises, ethical, walking meditation, job satisfaction, assignments, widening, vipassana meditation, concentration and breathing,

sensations, posture, and breath, sounds, preference, and aversion, assignments exercises, Gathas, body scan, chakra yoga, budda mantra, Gatha and breath awareness of smell, practice, the four elevated states,

attention exercises, openness, views, freedom, awareness of suffering, simple, anger, happy communication, loving talk, sangha, respect, responsible behavior assignments. and more......

Be the first to read what's new!