Why mindfulness in the workplace
Because work life balance and wellbeing is not just about flexible work schedules and office dogs.
Some people lack the tools and skills to be able to achieve balance at work. Research shows that mindfulness can help staff take a pre-emptive approach to managing their mental health, stress and their emotions in the workplace. 1,2,3
What we offer
A fully tailored and ongoing approach to mindfulness in the workplace.
Our delivery approach is unique. We offer a combination of professional learning for staff and access to our digital workplace learning platform which features videos, tailored meditations and activities designed to enhance the integration of mindfulness both at work and at home.
Why are we different
We're a purpose driven not-for-profit where an investment in your staff means you're also investing in the future Australian workforce.
Not only do we offer a comprehensive and evidence based mindfulness program for your workplace, all our profits are used to help support the delivery of mindfulness resources in Australian schools.
Smiling Mind App for your workplace
A world-class digital learning platform for individuals to develop their own mindfulness practise at work and at home.
The Smiling Mind digital workplace learning platform features five modules covering the topics of Everyday Mindfulness, Calm, Clarity & Connection. The topics include videos, tailored workplace meditations and activities designed to enhance the integration of mindfulness both at work and at home. You can buy a license for yourself, for a group of staff or get access as part of a workplace package.
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.
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.
3. 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.