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How mindful awareness can inform your eating

In this video we explore common perceptions of food and what it means to each of us. The purpose is to understand how our eating habits fit into our emotional, physical and social lives. Mindfulness can be incorporated into our daily lives by simply bringing awareness into activities and routines we already practice, such as eating. We can use food to nourish our bodies and mind by paying more attention to how, why and when we eat!

 

Did you know there are 9 types of hunger?

 

What are the different types of hunger?

Learn about the different ways in which you might experience the feeling of hunger. This video serves to encourage you to connect with the root cause of your hunger, for example: are you hungry because you see food or are you hungry because your stomach is aching for food? Once we start to bring awareness to where and why we feel hungry we can start to make mindful choices about how we consume food. Watch this video to find out all the different ways our body and minds experience hunger, and then start to tune into your own experience next time you feel hungry!

 

Mindful Eating with Tiara Cash

Tiara Cash, Senior Program Coordinator for the Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience at Arizona State University guides us through a step-by-step process of mindful eating practice.

 

Mindfulness by Derek Hall

Derek Hall (portfolio) - In recent years, there has been a renewed focus recently on an ancient practice called mindfulness, and studies have found that it’s effective in managing the stress and anxiety of daily life. In light of these benefits, Arizona State University created the Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience. Take a look at this mini documentary and discover how mindfulness can help you recharge and refocus your health and wellness.

 

Arizona PBS interviews Teri Pipe, ASU's chief well-being officer.

Arizona PBS Interviews Teri Pipe

Arizona PBS (Channel 8) - Arizona State University has created the Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience to help students and staff cope with the strains of modern life. Teri Pipe, ASU's chief well-being officer, will tell us more about the center she created.

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ASU opens center for mindfulness (August 24, 2017)

TEMPE, AZ (3TV/CBS 5) - Students can soon come to the center for classes on mindfulness or just for a quiet place to reflect. Faculty can learn how to incorporate this into the classroom, so Sun Devils pay more attention to their studies, rather than their screens.

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Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience Grand Opening

ASU's Chief Well-Being Officer Teri Pipe establishes Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience

On Wednesday evening, Pipe welcomed deans, faculty, students and community members — about 175 in all — to the grand opening of ASU’s Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience.

The event took place at the Desert Botanical Garden in Phoenix and featured demonstrations of various mindfulness practices, including yoga, tai chi/qigong, Tibetan singing bowls and interactive art.

Read more at ASU Now