As children, we were naturally mindful and
attuned to the cues around and within us.
And it was fun!
If working on mindfulness isn't working for you, consider playing instead.
You can recapture that natural curiosity and awareness, and give yourself the gift of ease in your mindfulness practice.
In 2000, my company, Real-World Mindfulness Training, was applying gamification theory before it was even a thing. See, it turns out that when you give people permission to play, a goal to achieve, and an enjoyable way to reach that goal, they progress more quickly and report higher satisfaction levels.
Not rocket science, obviously, but it definitely was not the norm back then among mindfulness training techniques.
A lot of people found it interesting, and my eyes-wide-open approach to everyday awareness was featured in over 150 web and print media outlets around the world. From Parents to Penthouse, Woman's Day to Wired, the Italian version of Elle to the Japanese version of Vogue, readers loved the idea of having fun with mindfulness.
Here's the magic formula:
✓Choose cues that delight and engage you.
✓ Create clear, enjoyable, and achievable steps toward a higher level of mastery.
I use everything I learned about mindfulness training (and much more!) in my work as a change strategist.
Learn more here