Our keynote speakers take mindfulness and mindset seriously as practices: they are not just fads, but ways of life where you learn to be present in the moment, control your thoughts, and become aware of your entire body, both mind and soul.
When practicing mindfulness and mindset control on a daily, or even weekly, schedule, people often experience an increase in concentration at work, a calmer and more focused mind, and, most importantly, many feel more happy and calm with their life overall.
The most common exercises that people do are meditation and journaling, and our top mindfulness and mindset speakers have countless techniques and much advice on how to incorporate them into a busy schedule – a schedule that just may feel less hectic after meditating a few times a week.
Mindfulness has already been practiced for centuries. It is not a religion, but it did originate as a central part of the Buddhist faith and has since then branched into the movement we see today. In Buddhism, a central belief is that people are always looking for a happier and more fulfilling existence. This constant search for a better life ultimately leads to frustration, internal suffering, and depression, as people are never satisfied with what they have. Because of this, Buddhism, and now also mindfulness, tells us that people must be mindful of their search for more in order to achieve a fulfilling and meaningful existence.
Essentially, our mindfulness and mindset speakers argue that mindfulness is about living in the present moment and finding peace amidst the chaos. It is about putting the past behind you, letting go of trauma, self-destructive habits, negative thought-processes, and forgetting about your ideas and hopes for the future and instead focusing on the very moment you are in, ultimately finding inner peace.