5-Night Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction Retreat
June 14, 2020 @ 6:00 pm - June 19, 2020 @ 1:00 pm$1475
Directed by Mark Dannenfelser, MA, LPC
The 5-night Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR) retreat includes meditation instruction, short talks by the teacher(s), guided sessions of mindfulness meditation practice, including sitting meditation, walking meditation, movement exercises and mindful in everyday activities. Participants will keep Noble or Grand Silence throughout the 5 days. There will also be opportunities for individual conferences with the retreat facilitator(s).
The retreat is modeled on the Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR) principles developed by Jon Kabat-Zinn and Saki Santorelli at the Center for Mindfulness in the University of Massachusetts Medical School.
NOTE: Prior experience with a personal meditation practice is highly recommended. If you are new to mindfulness practice or would prefer an introductory program, you may consider the one day introductory workshop, a weekend retreat, and/or the 8-week MBSR course.
Mark Dannenfelser is founding director of the Mindfulness Center of Atlanta, whose mission is to increase the well-being and healing of those experiencing chronic stress and psychological/physical distress, as well as to increase optimal functioning in the areas of health, education, spirituality and work. www.mindfulnesscenteratlanta.com. Mark is a licensed professional counselor in private practice and an adjunct lecturer in the graduate theology program at Spring Hill College. Mark is a Center for Mindfulness (U. Mass Medical Center) qualified teacher of MBSR, a certified spiritual director, a registered yoga teacher, and a Contemplative Outreach commissioned presenter of the Centering Prayer method for the Aquinas Center of Theology at Emory University.
This 5-night retreat begins on Sunday, June 14, 2020 at 6pm, and concludes on Friday, June 19, 2020 at 1pm.
*Medical Disclaimer: The Mindfulness programs are for educational purposes only and are not intended as, nor should they be considered a substitute for, professional medical advice and/or treatment.