What clients have said

Your compassion is tangible. Your commitment, integrity and follow-through were excellent. I appreciated your wisdom and knowledge about the subject of mindfulness. Also your ability to listen and your non-judgemental attitude made me feel very safe. I really enjoyed our journey together.

 - Coaching client, July 2012 


The range of what we think and do is limited by what we fail to notice. And because we fail to notice that we fail to notice, there is little we can do to change.

 - R.D. Laing

About Mindfulness

Mindfulness is a way of paying attention: relaxed, on purpose, in the present moment, with gentleness and precision.

We all know what it’s like to be distracted. Mindfulness is the opposite of distraction: knowing what’s happening while it’s happening. It’s a faculty we all possess, and it’s one that we can practise and train. 

Why practise mindfulness?

Mindfulness practice increases our attention, the fundamental source of our productivity in a knowledge economy. Literally every endeavour we undertake depends on that ability.

Mindfulness increases our mental ‘bandwidth’ – we have more data in every moment. And it’s not the kind of data that overwhelms us: our awareness of this data is stress-free.

Mindfulness gives us control. With deeper attention, we notice our ‘triggers’ earlier in the cycle of reactivity. We have the capacity to choose a more constructive response, rather than being involuntarily driven to react in the ways we have in the past.

Mindfulness makes life richer. As we learn to let go of the constant hubbub of anxious thoughts, we’re able to relax and enjoy simple sensations. We can taste our food more fully, feel our bodies more fully, hear sounds more fully. Life is richer.

If this isn't persuasive enough, check out the scientifically proven benefits of mindfulness training.