For every generation, there is at least one collective, momentous occasion that leaves an indelible mark on the timeline of their lives.
We have a lot on our minds: We’re living in a pandemic and slowly transitioning back to a new normal. But how aware are we of the present moment?
May is Nurses Month, which honors the nation’s registered nurses through celebrations, education and
The story of the Golden Buddha is one that not many know, but those who do aren’t likely to forget.
As the country adjusts to new work- and learn-from-home routines and increasingly practices social distancing, the Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience at Arizona State University is f
It’s 2020 and self-care is all the rage.
A smile, an encouraging word, a warm greeting, a small note of thanks — all solid examples of kindness.
Stress is often unavoidable, especially at work. Emails pile up, and deadlines are always on the horizon.
Editor's note: July 3 marked the start of "the dog days of summer," the most sweltering days of the year.
Heart disease is the leading cause of death for Americans, taking more lives each year than all cancers combined.
It’s a Tuesday afternoon, and on the third floor of the Arizona Center in downtown Phoenix, a group of second-year Mayo Clinic students are learning to walk — or perhaps more accurately, re-learnin
Arizona State University student Yessenia Acosta Terrazas was torn between becoming a teacher or an attorney, but participating in a new pilot program made up her mind.
According to a study from the National Center for Education Statistics, 92 million adults in the United States are enrolled in some type of educational program, with approximately two-thirds
Arizona State University's Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience will host its inaugural Mindfuln
Editor's note: This story was originally published in December 2017.
Editor's note: This story is being highlighted in ASU Now's year in review.
The Arizona State University Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience is pleased to anno
Thirty years ago the phrase “downward dog” was likely to raise a few eyebrows when overheard in conversation, but nowadays you’d be hard-pressed to find someone who doesn’t recognize it as a yoga p
Standing at the front of a large lecture hall as hundreds of college students streamed in with their books, bags and devices, headphones still in their ears, something dawned on William Heywood.