Mindful or Mindfull – Managing Anger by being Mindful


Dates: 18th May
Times: 7.30pm to 8.30pm (GMT)
Fee: £9.75

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This webinar is based on Mike Fisher’s most recent book Mindfulness and the Art of Managing Anger.

This webinar is for people who are keen to learn how to use mindfulness practises to deal with stress and anger. If you find it difficult to be present in your life, lack concentration, generally experience high levels of stress, anxiety and anger, constantly high jacked by strong emotions and overwhelming thoughts? Then this webinar might be beneficial in offering you a very pragmatic approach to making certain changes to improve the quality of your life.

What you will learn in the brief time we spend together

• Mindful versus Mindfull
• 2 minute resourcing exercise
• Breath love in Breath Love out
• Letting go of attachments – Moving from Duality to Zero Duality
• Stillness
• Anger meditation

Some key benefits to mindfulness Practise.
Being present and living in the here and now
• Reduces blood pressure
• Improves concentration and creativity
• Helps to contain and manage angry outbursts
• Increases self-esteem
• Results in a greater sense of well-being
What is Mindfulness Meditation?
The practice of mindfulness involves deliberately resting one’s attention on present moment sensations such as the breath. The practitioner assumes an awake yet relaxed posture in their body, and then places their attention on the breath. When one notices that the mind has drifted away from the object of meditation, attention is then again gently brought back to the object, in this case the breath. This practice, which is very simple, is also quite difficult, mostly because our minds are not trained to be present.
Instead we spend most of our waking hours in distraction and random, discursive thinking. Because we have never cultivated this ability of mind to simply be present, our ‘mindfulness muscle’ is weak, and we find we have little control over our thinking process. For thousands of years meditators from various traditions have known that by working with the simple technique of repeatedly bringing our attention back to the present moment, our ability to be fully present with our experience, both during formal meditation practice and in our everyday life, steadily increases. In recent decades extensive studies have confirmed this claim through the lens of scientific inquiry.


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