Schedule a Demo
June 30, 2020
Fear is universal and primal. In its purest form, it’s protective. Still, it’s worth sorting out the difference between the fear that protects us and the fear that limits us.
June 26, 2020
While we all want to protect ourselves and our loved ones, confronting our own biases and knowing the difference between COVID-19 and seasonal allergies is not only helpful for your own health but can also help you be more compassionate to those around you who may be experiencing allergy symptoms.
eMindful in the News
"We saw dramatic drops in stress after the program was over, and we saw a 69-minute gain in productivity of our employees over a year"Mark Bertolini, Chairman & CEO of Aetna
Severe Ski Accident Spurs Aetna CEO to Bring Yoga to Work ›
June 18, 2020
Laughter is a form of physical, mental and emotional therapy. It’s also a primal way we bond, feel safe and have fun. Check out these three ways to experience joy in the moment with laughter.
June 16, 2020
eMindful, the leading provider of live, virtual mindfulness solutions, today announced that is has appointed Mike Griffith as Chief Growth Officer to lead its sales and client success team. The appointment of Griffith signals steady growth for eMindful in the health and wellness industry.
June 11, 2020
Feeling lonely without the presence and comfort of other people is completely valid and natural to experience. But you are not alone! There’s plenty of explanation for why you’re feeling this way — and how to cope.
June 4, 2020
How can mindfulness help us learn to surf these wild, precarious waves of what’s going on today? And, how, if you’re new to mindfulness, might you begin to take refuge in a practice?
May 29, 2020
If you’re feeling anxious or worried about having to return to an office setting soon, you are not alone. It’s normal and valid to need a period of adjustment to office life and being around multiple people after weeks of stay-at-home orders and social distancing guidelines.
May 21, 2020
We hide our need for help behind our pride. We hide it behind our fake-it-until-you make it competency. We hide it out of a desperate fear that asking for help will make us seem foolish or weak. Asking for help leaves us emotionally vulnerable – exposed in the bright light of all of our supposed flaws.