This is a short guided practice that I consider to be martial arts training for emotional resilience. Exercise attention and feeling capacity as though it’s a muscle.
Podcast | Now-ness
Strategy and quick practice to consistently drop into greater self-awareness throughout the day – have more calm, focus and authority over your emotions throughout the day. This is basically the essentials of mindfulness packed into 10 minutes or so.
A game-changing in-the-moment mindfulness practice that will allow us to meet the reactions we have with the kindness and support of a good friend.
A core discussion on mindfulness and service. The straight essentials to implement mindfulness into your service life and watch it transform. And a deep look at one of the most important things to understand with our practice: the struggles with mindfulness are valuable, mindful growth experiences.
Tap into the the wisdom, humanity and academic rigor of Andy Lee, founder of the legendary mindfulness program at Aetna Health. Now on a mission to help organizations weave mindfulness into its culture, we discuss the challenges and profound possibility of these practices to transform the workplace.
About the service skills you most need but aren’t taught. Ones I’ve gathered from years of learning and travel and my upcoming course that will distill them into practices and principles that any service-oriented person can use.
Realize how moments of crisis like are something you’ve been training your whole life for – through every opportunity you’ve taken to pay attention, be compassionate, understand things better, and choose to de-escalate rather than react.
True service comes from the inside out. Within you is a still, wise, and infinitely broad awareness that can anchor you in the most chaotic of situations. Learn to access this “Buddha self” and remain tethered to it regardless of what the rest of your mind is doing.
Happy 2020! The podcast is starting off the year with a very special interview on the transformative power of mindful communication. Truly listening, understanding, and speaking to what’s really needed can make the humblest of interactions feel truly alive. And my discussion with Oren Jay Sofer, the subject’s most definitive voice, was bursting with such aliveness at every moment. So many insights. So much value.
It’s the podcast’s 50th episode anniversary so I am discussing principles to take your service mindset to the next level – and it involves a starting from an open, unbiased perspective. The Zen principle of “The Beginner’s Mind” involves a sort of “wise innocence” that allows maximum readiness, learning and growth from any given moment without abandoning all the knowledge and skill you’ve developed over the years.
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Training | Coaching.