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Mindfulness for Life – Fridays

April 19, 2024 @ 12:00 pm - June 7, 2024 @ 2:00 pm BST


Mindfulness for Life (sometimes referred to as MBCT-L) is a course designed to cultivate mindful awareness of our body, emotions and mind so that we can live our lives with a greater sense of wellbeing, kindness and resilience. It is an evidence-based course, developed in the light of research at Oxford University and other leading research centres.

It has two main intentions: to offer you some skills to meet life’s challenges and difficulties, both internal and external; as well as skills to develop more awareness and appreciation of the pleasant moments in life that we can often overlook. In other words, to respond more skilfully to all of life’s inevitable ups and downs.

This course is not being offered as a treatment for any specific physical or psychological conditions. Please do not sign up for this training if you are currently experiencing severe problems in these areas.

The course includes a longer Day of Practice, usually held on Saturday or Sunday towards the end of the course. This is an opportunity to deepen practice and, whilst an invaluable learning experience, does not form part of the core teaching.

Full Dates: Fridays: 19/04, 26/04, 03/05, 10/05, 17/05, 24/05, 31/05, , 07/06 at 12:00-14:15 UK time

In addition we ask that you reserve 14/06 for the unlikely event that the teacher may need to reschedule a session.

Day of Practice: Saturday 01/06 (12:00-17:00)

Event Details

April 19, 2024 @ 12:00 pm BST
June 7, 2024 @ 2:00 pm BST
Event Category:
Mode of Attendance:
Event Mindfulness Approach:
Mindfulness for life (MBCT-L)

Partner Profile

Oxford Mindfulness Foundation

Oxford Mindfulness Foundation

Registered Jun 2020
Training Partner


The Oxford Mindfulness Foundation is internationally recognised for mindfulness teaching and training. We collaborate with a number of international organisations to achieve our vision of a world in which there is universal access to mindfulness and a greater understanding and acceptability of the impact of mindful behaviour.




Oxford, United Kingdom