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Read or listen to our guided mindfulness and meditation practices designed for ADHD.

Walking Practice

Walking Practice

Walking Practice brings your attention to the present moment, over and over again – with every step. The goal is to BE where you are, not to GET anywhere. Simply BE. One step at a time. Find a small space, a flat surface – grass, concrete, a rug – where you can walk without obstacles…
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Parade Practice

Parade Practice

For this Parade Practice, we’re going to focus our attention primarily on thoughts for this practice. We’re not erasing, ignoring or clearing them away, we’re going to practice observing them, in all their – busy, crowded, racing, demanding your attention – glory. Without judgment, we’ll practice observing whatever is present.
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Yawn Practice

Yawn Practice

Sometimes simple, everyday activities can go unappreciated. But yawning will have its day. It can be a practice of both awakening and activating as well as calming and settling your nervous system. Need a reset, a personal reboot? Try this, intentionally yawn. Make it a practice and notice the outcome. For you…
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Slow Motion Hands

Slow Motion Hands

Sometimes it’s hard to be still or even imagine being still. Slow Motion Hands is a mindfulness practice for those times. Move while strengthening your ability to focus and notice what works best in a given moment. You don’t have to be totally still to train yourself to slow down and be more present.
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Tick Tock

Tick Tock

When you find yourself needing or wanting to settle, it is helpful to have tools to try: tools that your mind and body are familiar with and can help you shift. Tick Tock is a private practice including movement, with a connection to a time-honored strategy of rocking yourself to sleep…
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Elevator Practice

Elevator Practice

Busy minds and bodies can match busy places and times. And then there are places and times that call for calmer minds and calmer bodies. Our bodies are so connected to our minds that they can help each other settle, with Elevator Practice.
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Staring Practice

Staring Practice

Here it is, possibly the simplest, most natural form of attention training ever, Staring Practice. Yes, you get to stare - stare at an object or into space. You can reclaim the terms staring into space, zoning out and daydreaming.
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Sensory Practice

Sensory Practice

Daily life, even a busy one, can allow for moments to pause and check in. This practice can be used anywhere and at any time, as a mindful awareness habit. You can check in and expand your awareness beyond thoughts and emotions. Settle into a chair or find a way of standing…
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2-minute Do Nothing

2-Minute Do Nothing

You’re really going to do this: a 2-minute Do Nothing practice! Doing nothing on purpose can help calm the ADHD mind, develop tolerance for boredom, and can increase clarity and focus. Give yourself permission, make it a practice to do nothing, for two, solid minutes.
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Mindful Minute 3-Minute STOP

3-Minute STOP

Take some Mindful Minutes. Try our guided 3-Minute STOP Practice to notice the present moment and proceed on to the next moment in a mindful way. Then, practice STOP during your daily activities to increase the benefit.
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Feet and Hands Moving

Feet and Hands Moving

When you're low on energy or stuck in slow motion, you can try increasing your energy, from the inside… Practice Feet and Hands Moving to activate. For this practice you may be reclined, lying down or sitting. You decide. Direct your attention to your feet. Pressure, warmth, numb. Wiggle the toes…
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Tracing Practice

Tracing Practice – Level 1

Our ability to regulate thoughts and action can begin with where we place and even move our attention. This Tracing Practice utilizes the moving of attention, tracking and returning attention when it wanders. We’ll incorporate breath as a tool for strengthening attention.
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