Mindfulness Research Library

We have compiled a library of free to access mindfulness research to allow our clients to build up their knowledge base. Catergorised into easily accessible sections the content should allow you to explore the support for mindfulness.

All of our programmes, whether for individuals or organisation in the context of the workplace of working within different sectors is built upon the principles discussed in the most up to date mindfulness research. We hope you find the information useful, and, when combined with the easily digestible Now Unlimited Documents should help you discover more about mindfulness. If you have any questions please do not hesitate to contact us.


Understanding Mindfulness

Mikulas, W. L. (2015). Cultivating Mindfulness: a Comprehensive Approach. Mindfulness, 6, 398–401.
 Amaro, A. (2015). A Holistic Mindfulness. Mindfulness, 6, 63–73.


Neurobiological Support for Practicing Mindfulness

Congleton, C., Hölzel, B. K., & Lazar, S. W. (2015). Mindfulness can literally change your brain. Harvard Business Review.
 Malinowski, P. (2013). Neural mechanisms of attentional control in mindfulness meditation. Frontiers in Neuroscience, 7, 8.


Benefits of Mindfulness

Edenfield, T. M., & Saeed, S. A. (2012). An update on mindfulness meditation as a self-help treatment for anxiety and depression. Psychology Research and Behavior Management, 5, 131–41.
 Tan, L. B. G., & Martin, G. (2012). Mind full or mindful: a report on mindfulness and psychological health in healthy adolescents. International Journal of Adolescence and Youth, 1–11.
 Bice, M. R., Ball, J., & Ramsey, A. T. (2014). Relations between mindfulness and mental health outcomes: need fulfillment as a mediator. International Journal of Mental Health Promotion, 16(3), 191–201.
 Hick, S. F., & Chan, L. (2010). Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy for Depression: Effectiveness and Limitations. Social Work in Mental Health, 8(3), 225–237.
 McCloskey, L. E. (2015). Mindfulness as an Intervention for Improving Academic Success among Students with Executive Functioning Disorders. Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences, 174, 221–226.
 Reiner, K., Tibi, L., & Lipsitz, J. D. (2013). Do mindfulness-based interventions reduce pain intensity? A critical review of the literature. Pain Medicine, 14(2), 230–42.


Some Areas Of Application


  • Workplace

Chapman, M. (2011). Mindfulness in the workplace: what is all the fuss about? Counselling at Work, 20–24.
 Dane, E., & Brummel, B. J. (2013). Examining workplace mindfulness and its relations to job performance and turnover intention. Human Relations, 67(1), 105–128.


  • Health and Social Care

Bögels, S. M., Lehtonen, A., & Restifo, K. (2010). Mindful Parenting in Mental Health Care. Mindfulness, 1(2), 107–120.
 Raab, K. (2014). Mindfulness, self-compassion, and empathy among health care professionals: a review of the literature. Journal of Health Care Chaplaincy, 20(3), 95–108.


  • Education

Zenner, C., Herrnleben-Kurz, S., & Walach, H. (2014). Mindfulness-based interventions in schools-a systematic review and meta-analysis. Frontiers in Psychology, 5, 603.
 Ahmadi, A., Mustaffa, M. S., Haghdoost, A. A., & Alavi, M. (2014). Mindfulness and Related Factors among Undergraduate Students. Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences, 159, 20–24.
 Tan, L., & Martin, G. (2015). Taming the adolescent mind: a randomised controlled trial examining clinical efficacy of an adolescent mindfulness-based group programme. Child and Adolescent Mental Health, 20(1), 49–55.


  • How To Choose A Mindfulness Teacher

UK Network for Mindfulness. (2011). Based Teachers Good practice guidelines for teaching mindfulness-based courses.