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Both Mindfulness and compassion meditation for healthcare are becoming increasing popular within the industry. They are being used extensively for treatment of a variety of physical and healthcare issues including stress, anxiety and depression, it is recommended by NICE (National Institute for Clinical Excellence) and The Mental Health Foundation.

Mindfulness and Compassion meditation can offer a variety of benefits for those in need, including:

  • Increased ability to relax
  • Better management of pain
  • Strengthening of the immune system
  • Reduction of anxiety,  stress and other related issues
  • Ability to cope better with stressful situations
  • Lowers blood pressure
  • Lasting decreases in physical and psychological symptoms
  • Introduces emotional resilience
  • Better all-round emotional health and well-being

Suryacitta brings his own experiences of mindfulness and compassion meditation to the courses he runs, offering you the care and support you need to get through these difficult times.

Our sessions are built on the Mindfulness based stress reduction courses developed by Jon Kabat-Zinn and the Mindfulness based Cognitive therapy created by Zindel Segal, Mark Williams and John Teasdale. They offer care and compassion for those who are in need of relief from stress, pain and many more well-being issues.

At Midlands Mindfulness Centre, we train and teach both healthcare staff and individual sufferers the mindfulness and compassion meditation techniques needed for happier wellbeing.

If you need a getaway from all things stress related, then get in touch today!

 


 

RESOURCES

Mindfulness and compassion meditation both change the way we think and feel whilst boosting the immune system. For more information, take a look at the articles below.

Kabat-Zinn, J., (1996). Mindfulness Meditation: What It Is, What It Isn’t, And Its Role In Health Care And Medicine. In Haruki.

Kabat-Zinn, J., (2003). Mindfulness-Based Interventions in Context: Past, Present, and Future. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, Vol 10 N2, summer 2003, 144-156.

Teasdale, J.D. et al (2000) Prevention of Relapse/Recurrence in Major Depression by Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy, Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology 68(4), 615-23

“Suryacitta introduced us to how the practice of mindfulness leads to a quiet cumulative experience of inner peace, resilience and the first steps to finding the happiness we have buried within ourselves. Finding and living in happiness is a continuous life-long exercise, and only an effective and advanced teacher can instill the faith needed to sustain and enjoy the journey. Suryacitta was that teacher, and I am grateful for the experience.”

DR AVINASH HIREMATH, PSYCHIATRIST GLENFIELD, LEICESTER