Find focus and calm while feeling big feelings--a mindfulness journal for kids 8 to 12
Being a kid means having lots of thoughts and emotions that might be exciting, or confusing, or overwhelming. Mindfulness--stopping to notice only what you're feeling right now--can be a great way for kids to stay relaxed and positive as they tackle challenges, or just move through their day. This journal is all about mindfulness for kids; it's full of writing prompts, easy exercises, and powerful quotes to make it easy and fun for kids to practice mindfulness all the time.
Explore mindfulness for kids with:
• Tools for success--Kids will learn how using mindfulness makes it easier to do things like pass a test, solve a problem, and communicate with others.
• With kids in mind--This journal explores mindfulness for kids 8 to 12, to help them explore what's happening in their lives right now, like school, friends, and more.
• Short and sweet--Kids can do these prompts and activities in just a few minutes, anytime and anywhere.
Make it fun and easy for them to develop healthy emotional habits with mindfulness for kids.
"As a parent of preteens, I know firsthand how important it is for children to have a safe place to express their feelings. As a co-leader of mindfulness workshops, I've witnessed Hannah Sherman create a safe and loving environment for young people. Hannah has skillfully and beautifully created a book that will resonate with children (and parents!). This workbook is accessible to kids and strikes a perfect balance between being open-ended enough for them to genuinely explore their feelings and structured enough for them to feel safe doing so." --Kahlila Kramer, MA in Forensic Psychology, Owner of Movewell Brooklyn and Mother of Two
"The Mindfulness Journal for Kids is a beautiful, practical, and fun resource for children who want to learn about the power of mindfulness. As a school counselor and psychotherapist, Hannah writes in a voice that is easily understood by any child but especially those struggling with anxiety, depression, or strong feelings. The exercises and prompts in this journal create space for reflection, self-exploration, and self-acceptance." --Tara Shani Rullo, LCSW
About the Author:
Hannah Sherman, LCSW, is a licensed clinical social worker and mindfulness educator. As both a school social worker and private practice psychotherapist, she supports children, adolescents, and adults in their journey toward healing and growth. Learn more about her and her work at HannahSherman.com.