Who we are
Smiling Mind is a 100% not-for-profit organisation that works to make mindfulness accessible for all.
Mindfulness for Schools
Mindfulness in Workplaces
Mindfulness for Everyday
Mindfulness is one of the most effective ways of teaching us to pay attention. Millions of people use mindfulness in their lives as a way of reducing stress and managing emotions. 1,2
The science behind mindfulness
Smiling Mind exists to help build individual mental health and wellbeing through pre-emptive tools based on mindfulness meditation. Smiling Mind is accessible to everyone, irrespective of geographic location or socio-economic status and we have reached millions of people across Australia, and globally. The reason we exist is to make a positive impact on people's lives.
We're trusted by more than 40,000 Australian Educators that use our platform
We've worked with more than 20,000 staff and helped transform the culture of over 200 organisations
We've brought mindfulness training to 1.5 million Australian students
We're in the pockets of over 2.6 million people around the world
Let's create mindful generations together
As a not-for-profit organisation Smiling Mind relies on the generosity and support of our community to ensure that we can continue to offer our App for free and to support schools and communities to implement our programs.
Free Smiling Mind App
Looking after our mental health is just as important as our physical health, but just like anything new, it takes practise.
Try a sample meditation online now.
Download our app or try it on the web and start with just 10 minutes of meditation a day.
What makes us different?
Founded in Melbourne, Australia, Smiling Mind is a 100% Not-For-Profit
State-of-the-art technology platform that is trusted and evidence-based
#1 Free + Australian
A pre-emptive and proactive tool to help support your mental health
1. Keng, S. L., Smoski, M. J., & Robins, C. J. (2011). Effects of mindfulness on psychological health: A review of empirical studies. Clinical psychology review, 31(6), 1041-1056.
1. Eberth, J., & Sedlmeier, P. (2012). The effects of mindfulness meditation: a meta-analysis. Mindfulness, 3(3), 174-189.
2. Taren, A. A., Gianaros, P. J., Greco, C. M., Lindsay, E. K., Fairgrieve, A., Brown, K. W., ... & Bursley, J. K. (2015). Mindfulness meditation training alters stress-related amygdala resting state functional connectivity: a randomized controlled trial. Social cognitive and affective neuroscience, 10(12), 1758-1768.
2. Hindman, R. K., Glass, C. R., Arnkoff, D. B., & Maron, D. D. (2015). A comparison of formal and informal mindfulness programs for stress reduction in university students. Mindfulness, 6(4), 873-884.