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Last Updated on January 12, 2021

10 Anxiety Relief Apps to Take the Edge Off When Stress Hits Hard

10 Anxiety Relief Apps to Take the Edge Off When Stress Hits Hard

Doesn’t it always seem to be the way that anxiety and panic attacks have a terrible habit of striking at the worst possible moment?

Sure, there’s never a *good* time to deal with them, but more often than not the stress hits hardest when we’re far beyond our comfort zone, with our usual anxiety relief tools well out of reach.

Perhaps we’re at a friend’s house, on the train or at the store. Wherever it is, when an attack strikes of the stress of the situation simply becomes too overwhelming, we could all use something quick, simple and effective to help us through it.

That’s where the leading anxiety relief apps we’re featuring today come in handy.

Over the past couple of years, a whole host of tools have come onto the market to help those dealing with stress, anxiety and depression gain some respite from their symptoms wherever they are, whenever they need them.

On the face of it, this is certainly good news. It means that however stress and anxiety manifests itself for you, and however you prefer to regain your calm, there’s a tool available that you can download and use at a moment’s notice.

But here’s the thing:

With so many of these apps now available, finding one that’s truly effective can take a long time and a lot of work.

Of course, there is an easier way.

Here, we’ve rounded up the very best anxiety relief apps currently available, each one tried, tested and reviewed to help you pick the ones that are going to work best for you.

1. Calm

    Deciding how to rank our top two anxiety relief apps was no easy task. Both calm and second-placed Breathe2Relax offer incredible value for a free app and have ultimately helped thousands of people to get their anxiety under control.

    In the end, however, it was Calm’s reputation as the world’s number one mindfulness and relaxation app which cemented its position at the top of the chart.

    Voted Apple’s App of the Year in 2017 and currently the third most popular iPhone app in the category of health and fitness, Calm offers a plethora of relaxing meditations.

    Each meditation comes with its own enchanting visuals and tranquil soundtrack, so you can always find one that’s just to your liking.

    Also available for Android devices, the app allows you to choose meditations ranging anywhere from a quick two to twenty minutes.

    Whilst the former can prove incredibly effective in an emergency, using the longer meditations on a regular basis can work wonders for keeping anxiety at bay and enjoying a greater sense of calm throughout day-to-day life.

    Like most of the apps on this list, Calm is free to download and has lots of free content that you can use right away. However, there are some options to purchase subscription-only content if you wish to.

    Best for: All-round stress-management and relaxation

    Rating:

    • iPhone rating : 4.8/5
    • Android rating: 4.6/5

    Available for iOS | Android

    2. Breathe2Relax

      Few apps have been more widely acclaimed nor as expertly put together as Breathe2Relax.

      As the name implies, the app helps you get through an anxiety attack by practising breathing techniques, with a particular focus on diaphragmatic or “belly” breathing.

      That said, this isn’t just as a great tool to use in an emergency.

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      Break it out regularly and practice some of the exercises whenever you simply want to enjoy a moment of quiet mindfulness or to help you feel fully relaxed before sleep.

      As you might expect from a tool developed by the National Center for Telehealth & Technology, this one has plenty of science behind it. A series of videos and graphics can show you how stress is affecting you in different parts of your body, as well as offering the best techniques to tackle that stress.

      Simple, effective, and very easy to use, this is well worth a download for anyone dealing with stress, anxiety, or panic attacks.

      Best for: Breathing exercises

      Rating:

      • iPhone rating : 4.4/5
      • Android rating: 4/5

      Available for iOS | Android

      3. Self-Help for Anxiety Management

        Developed by a team of psychologists, computer scientists and students at the University of West England in Bristol, Self-Help for Anxiety Management (or SAM, if you prefer) is one of the most fully-comprehensive anxiety relief apps currently out there.

        Whilst other tools tend to focus specifically on one aspect (such as breathing exercises or meditation), SAM sets itself apart as a one-stop-shop for all manner of tools, tips and techniques for busting stress, reducing anxiety, and dealing with panic attacks.

        The ability to connect and communicate with other SAM users is particularly helpful.

        Dealing with anxiety can often be a very lonely experience, especially if you don’t have anyone around you who really understands what you’re going through.

        To address this, SAM comes with a secure, private social network that puts you in contact with others who are going through a similar experience to you.

        That being said, the best part of this app is the ability to put together your own personalized toolkit of things that really help you.

        So, instead of relying solely on a pre-defined set of tools, any time you come across a resource that works for you, you can add it to your toolkit.

        That way, whenever you need it, you’ve got instant access to all the things you know you can rely on to help you out when stress or anxiety is at its peak.

        Best for: Putting together your own anti-anxiety toolkit

        Rating:

        • iPhone rating: 3.9/5

        Available for iOS

        4. HeadSpace

          With HeadSpace, you start off with a free trial version and then have the option to pay for premium content. Whilst that may not make it the ideal app for everyone, it does have plenty of benefits that make it a worthy inclusion on our list.

          The free version provides a complete course that teaches basic meditation techniques that you can use in a variety of situations to feel calmer and enjoy mindful living.

          Often, one of the biggest problems facing those with anxiety is that of racing thoughts; taking relatively benign situations (or those which would otherwise be only mildly stressful) and blowing them up into huge, terrifying ordeals.

          Most of the time, these terrifying ordeals never actually occur in the real world, but because we’ve created such large, vivid representations of them in our minds, we feel as though they’re entirely real.

          The result, of course, is heightened anxiety or a full-blown panic attack.

          HeadSpace addresses this by focussing on mindfulness — bringing us back into the present moment through a series of guided meditations and enjoyable animations.

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          The latter help teach valuable mindfulness skills that can help not just with stress and anxiety, but in tackling everyday life situations such as eating healthy, exercising and getting a restful night’s sleep.

          Best for: Mindfulness and meditations

          Rating:

          • iPhone rating : 4.9/5
          • Android rating: 4.6/5

          Available for iOS | Android

          5. Worry Watch

            Worry Watch is one of the few anxiety relief apps out there available exclusively for Apple devices. It’s also one of the few apps that you’ll need to pay up front to use.

            However, if you have $2.99 to spare, then you’ll find it well worth taking a few moments out of your day to download this very useful tool.

            Unlike other apps which help you to cope once the stress or anxiety is already at its peak, Worry Watch does something much different.

            It helps you to track and identify the trigger situations that cause much of your anxiety in the first place.

            Using the password-protected journal, you can log all the situations, circumstances, and people that cause you the most anxiety. You can even categorize different types of worry and note down how high the level of anxiety is that they cause.

            In turn, this can help you develop new coping strategies or come up with alternative ways of doing things which avoid those trigger situations.

            Revisiting these events, you’re also likely to see that the things you worried about the most never turned out even half as bad as you expected. In the long-run, this can help boost your confidence and reduce anxiety when going into similar situations.

            Best for: Identifying anxiety triggers

            Rating:

            • iPhone rating : 4.5/5

            Available for iOS

            6. MindShift

              Dealing with stress and anxiety can be terrifying and exhausting no matter what you’re age.

              Yet for teenagers and young adults, it can be practically debilitating, preventing them from enjoying the best possible opportunities in life as they work their way out of high school into the wider world.

              Developed by the Canadian charity, AnxietyBC, MindShift remains one of the best tools out there for helping young people overcome this crippling anxiety and develop effective coping strategies for almost all aspects of life.

              Through a combination of learning exercises, meditations, and tools, MindShift helps users to change the way they think about anxiety and stop it from controlling their lives.

              A highlight is the “chill out tools,” designed to aid relaxation and mindfulness. These can prove particularly effective in stressful situations or in helping youngsters whose sleep is affected by anxiety.

              Elsewhere, breathing exercises and various strategies can be taught to tackle a series of issues including social anxiety, panic, conflict, and riding out the intense emotions that play such a big part in the lives of growing young people.

              Best for: Teenagers, and young adults with anxiety

              Rating:

              • iPhone rating : 3.7/5
              • Android rating : 4.1/5

              Available for iOS | Android

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              7. Pacifica

                Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) has long proven to be incredibly effective in coping with stress, anxiety and depression.

                Pacifica takes the most prominent principles and most useful tools of CBT and packs them into one helpful app, along with meditations, mindfulness exercises, and more.

                By far one of the most beautifully designed apps featured today, the app is like having your own CBT therapist in your pocket at all times.

                Once downloaded, you can keep a private journal to record your thoughts and log trigger situations (much like you can with Worry Watch). The CBT-based analytics tools can then help you to break the negative thought cycles that cause much of the stress, anxiety or depression about a certain event or circumstance.

                You can also set daily goals and challenges and work through audio lessons and activities designed to teach you new ways of coping with your anxiety.

                As with other apps, there’s also a social component where you can connect and share stories, tips and advice with other users.

                Pacifica is free to download and use, but some content is only available via a paid subscription.

                At time of writing, said subscription will cost you $8.99 per month, $53.99 per year, or $199.99 for a lifetime membership.

                Best for: CBT-based exercises

                Rating:

                • iPhone rating: 4.7/5
                • Android rating : 4.5/5

                Available for iOS | Android

                8. Inner Balance

                  It’s unique, it’s innovative, and it’s very helpful, so why does Inner Balance rank so far down on our list?

                  One word:

                  Price.

                  Sure, the app itself is free to download, but if you’re going to actually make any use out of it, you’ll need to shell out around $130 for a wearable sensor.

                  If you have that kind of money available, then this is certainly worth the investment.

                  What it does is looking at the physical effects of stress and anxiety, and helping to get those effects under control in a way that promotes calm, relaxing feelings.

                  When stress is high, or when we’re in the midst of a panic attack, our breathing and heart rate shoots through the roof.

                  Inner Balance teaches users how to monitor this. It also teaches how to get breathing, heart rate, and emotions all in alignment, turning anxiety into calm and reducing the overwhelming sense of fatigue that can often follow an attack.

                  Best for: Tracking and improving the physical effects of stress or anxiety

                  Rating:

                  • iPhone rating: 4.7/5
                  • Android rating: 3.6/5

                  Available for iOS | Android

                  9. Panic Relief Free

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                    Though all of the tools we’ve listed here do a great job in reducing overall anxiety levels and promoting positive mental health in the long-term, Panic Relief goes one better:

                    It provides emergency support when you really need it the most – in the middle of an actual panic attack.

                    As we’ve already discussed, a panic attack can send heart rates haywire and make breathing incredibly erratic.

                    Naturally, this makes it harder to concentrate, which is why it’s very helpful to find that Panic Relief is so quick and simple to use, even when you’re at the height of an attack.

                    Once you’re in, you can access four animated tutorials that talk you through proven techniques to minimise the physical effects of an attack, slow your breathing back to a normal pace, and ultimately help you feel more relaxed.

                    Best for: Dealing with panic attacks

                    Rating:

                    • iPhone rating: 4/5
                    • Android rating: 4.6/5

                    Available for iOS | Android

                    10. Rain Rain Sleep Sounds

                      Finally, we get to an aspect of our lives that can cause us the most problems when it is impacted by high-level anxiety.

                      All those racing thoughts, worries and stresses can often leave us tossing and turning through the night. This lack of sleep then affects our ability to function the next day and causes us no end of health problems. As a result, we often find our anxiety increasing, and thus the vicious cycle continues.

                      Rain Rain Sleep Sounds looks to break that cycle by providing a menu of endless soundscapes designed to help users drift away into a peaceful night’s rest.

                      Most of the tracks are different forms of rain (such as rain falling in the city or at the seaside), but a few, such as crackling fires and thunderstorms, may be more to your liking.

                      Choose one high-quality track, set it to play, and it will keep on doing so all through the night, lulling you into a restful state so that you can wake up fresh and ready to tackle your day.

                      Best for: Getting a peaceful night’s sleep

                      Rating:

                      • iPhone rating: 4.8/5
                      • Android rating: 4.4/5

                      Available for iOS | Android

                      The verdict: Picking an anxiety relief app that’s right for you

                      From physical health to mental and emotional anguish, anxiety can manifest itself in many forms.

                      The good news is that no matter which of those forms you’re struggling with the most, there’s an app that’s tailor-made to help you with it.

                      Finding it impossible to get out of a debilitating panic attack? Panic Relief is just the thing.

                      Need help maintaining a sense of calm throughout your day-to-day life? HeadSpace or Pacifica may be more to your liking.

                      That being said, there’s nothing to say you have to download just one app and stick to it.

                      Since almost all of the tools featured here are free to at least try out, why not choose a handful that look to be the most helpful and test them for yourself?

                      You never know, you may just find the one thing that makes all the difference when it comes to taking control of your anxiety and leading a happier, calmer life.

                      Featured photo credit: Unsplash via unsplash.com

                      More by this author

                      Chris Skoyles

                      Coach, and trainee counsellor specializing in mental health and addiction.

                      5 Breathing Exercises for Anxiety (Simple and Calm Anxiety Quickly) 13 Ideas on How to Help Depression That Just Won’t Go Away 10 Anxiety Relief Apps to Take the Edge Off When Stress Hits Hard Anxiety vs Depression: What’s the Difference and How to Deal with Them? What Does Anxiety Feel Like? (Types and Symptoms of the Invisible Killer)

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                      Published on April 9, 2021

                      What Is Mindfulness And How It Helps Your Mental Wellness

                      What Is Mindfulness And How It Helps Your Mental Wellness

                      Mindfulness has become a popular buzzword in the health and wellness industry. However, few people truly understand what it is. My aim here is to teach you what mindfulness is and how it helps your mental wellness. By the end of this article, you will understand the meaning and benefits of mindfulness. Additionally, you will develop the ability to integrate mindfulness into your daily life.

                      What Is Mindfulness?

                      Mindfulness is approximately 2500-years-old with deep roots in the Eastern world as a spiritual, ethical, and philosophical practice. These roots are intimately connected to the Buddhist practice of vipassana meditation.[1]

                      Mindfulness continues to be practiced as a cultural and spiritual tradition in many parts of the world. For Buddhists, it offers an ethical and moral code of conduct. For many, mindfulness is more than a practice—it is a way of life.[2]

                      However, mindfulness has evolved in the Western world and has become a non-religious practice for wellbeing. The evolution began around 1979 when Jon-Kabat Zinn developed Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR).[3] Since then, mindfulness has emerged in the health and wellness industry and continues to evolve.

                      It is important to recognize the distinctions between mindfulness as a clinical practice and mindfulness as a cultural practice. The focus of this article is on the clinical model of mindfulness developed in the West.

                      Many researchers have integrated aspects of Buddhism and mindfulness into clinical psychiatry and psychology. Buddhism has helped to inform many mental health theories and therapies. However, the ethical and moral codes of conduct that drive Buddhist practices are no longer integrated into the mindfulness practices most-often taught in the Western world.[4] Therefore, Western mindfulness is often a non-spiritual practice for mental wellness.

                      Mindfulness aims to cultivate present moment awareness both within the body and the environment.[5] However, awareness is only the first element. Non-judgmental acceptance of the present moment is essential for true mindfulness to occur. Thoughts and feelings are explored without an emphasis on right, wrong, past, or future.

                      The only necessary condition for mindfulness to occur is non-judgmental acceptance and awareness of the present moment. Mindfulness can be practiced by anyone, anywhere, and at any time. It does not need to be complex even though structured programs exist.

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                      How Mindfulness Helps Your Mental Wellness

                      Along with MBSR, other models have been developed and adapted for use by clinical counselors, psychologists, and therapists. These include Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy (MBCT), Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), and Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT).[6]

                      Structured models of mindfulness allow researchers to study its benefits. Research has uncovered an abundance of benefits including mental, physical, cognitive, and spiritual. The following is not a comprehensive list of all its benefits, but it will begin to uncover how mindfulness helps mental wellness.

                      Benefits on Your Mental Health

                      Practicing mindfulness can have positive impacts on mental health. It has been positively associated with desirable traits, such as:

                      • Autonomy
                      • Agreeableness
                      • Conscientiousness
                      • Competence
                      • Empathy
                      • Optimism

                      Mindfulness helps to improve self-esteem, increase life satisfaction and enhance self-compassion. It is associated with pleasant emotions and mood. Overall, people who practice this appear to be happier and experience more joy in life. Not only does it increase happiness but it may also ward off negativity.

                      Mindfulness helps individuals to let go of negative thoughts and regulate emotions. For example, it may decrease fear, stress, worry, anger, and anxiety. It also helps to reduce rumination, which is a repetition of negative thoughts in the mind.

                      MBSR was originally designed to treat chronic pain. It has since evolved to include the treatment of anxiety and depression. Clinical studies have shown that MBSR is linked with:

                      • Reduced chronic pain and improved quality of life
                      • Decreased risk of relapse in depression
                      • Reduced negative thinking in anxiety disorders
                      • Prevention of major depressive disorders
                      • Reducing substance-use frequency and cravings

                      However, more research is needed before these clinical studies can be generalized to the public. Nevertheless, there is promising evidence to suggest MBSR may be beneficial for mental health.[7]

                      Benefits on Your Cognitive Health

                      Mindfulness has many important benefits for cognitive health as well. In a study of college students, mindfulness increased performance in attention and persistence. Another study found that individuals who practice it have increased cognitive flexibility. A brain scan found increased thickness in areas of the brain related to attention, interception, and sensory processing.[8]

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                      To explain this another way, practicing mindfulness can improve the ability to shift from one task to the next, increase attention span and increase awareness of bodily sensations and the environment. Therefore, it has the potential to literally change your brain for the better.

                      Harvard researchers are also interested in studies of the brain and mindfulness. One researcher studied how brain changes are sustained even when individuals are not engaged in mindfulness. Their research suggests that its benefits extend beyond the moments of mindfulness.[9]

                      Another study found that the benefits of mindfulness training lasted up to five years. In this particular case, individuals participating in mindfulness activities showed increased attention-span. Mindfulness has also been shown to increase problem-solving and decrease mind wandering.[10]

                      What Is Mindfulness Meditation?

                      Mindfulness can be practiced in many different ways. However, most practices include these elements:

                      • An object to focus awareness on (breath, body, thoughts, sounds)
                      • Awareness of the present moment
                      • Openness to experience whatever comes up
                      • Acceptance that the mind will wander
                      • The intention to return awareness to the object of focus whenever the mind wanders

                      A practice that encompasses these elements is typically called mindfulness meditation. Most mindfulness meditations will be practiced between 5 to 50 minutes, per day.[11]

                      There is truly no right or wrong way to practice mindfulness. Most mindfulness meditations are done seated with an object of focus related to the breath, body, thoughts, emotions, or sounds. However, daily activities such as walking or eating can be practiced as a form of mindfulness meditation, as long as the aforementioned elements are in place.

                      Four Mindfulness Meditations and Their Benefits

                      Not all forms of mindfulness are created equal. Each practice has unique goals, structure, and benefits. The following four mindfulness meditations are linked with improved mental wellness related to vitality, happiness, and attention.

                      The results come from a study designed to explore the benefits of these four practices. All of these stem from traditional Buddhist practices.[12]

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                      1. Loving-Kindness Meditation

                      Loving-kindness is a form of meditation that focuses on sending love and compassion to others. It may begin with kindness for the self and extend outward towards close family and friends, communities, nations, and the world. Loving-kindness may even involve sending love and compassion towards enemies.

                      The study found that eight-weeks of loving-kindness meditation increased feelings of closeness to others. However, it did not reduce negative feelings towards enemies. Additionally, one week of loving-kindness mixed with compassion training increased the amount of positive feelings participants experienced.[13]

                      2. Breathing Meditation

                      Breathing meditation is a practice where the focus remains on the breath. Whenever the mind begins to wander, the attention is brought back to the breath.

                      In many different mindfulness and yoga practices, specific breathing (pranayama) practices are taught. However, for beginners, simple diaphragmatic breathing that focuses on each inhale and exhale is sufficient.

                      The effects of breathing meditation relate to attention. Breathing meditation is linked to changes in the way information is processed. Buddhist monks who practiced breathing meditation were able to process a greater amount of information than monks who practiced compassion meditation.

                      3. Body Scan Meditation

                      A body scan is as simple as it sounds. Attention is brought to each part of the body. Participants can choose to start from the top of the head or the bottom of the feet. It can be helpful to imagine a warmth or a color spreading from one body part to the next as each part begins to relax.

                      When body scan and breathing are combined, there are many benefits. Interoceptive sensitivity is the mind’s ability to focus on bodily cues. It is strengthened by body scanning. Body scanning also helps with attention and focus.[14]

                      4. Observing Thoughts Meditation

                      In observing thoughts meditation, the focus is on the thoughts. This is an opportunity to practice non-judgmental observation. It is also a practice of non-attachment.

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                      Within the study, participants practiced structured observation of thoughts. First, they brought their attention to their thoughts and labeled them within several categories: past, present, future, self, or others. Then, they practiced observing their thoughts without an emotional reaction.[15]

                      The benefits of this practice were robust. First, participants showed great improvement in the ability to observe their thoughts without judgment. Second, the practice greatly reduced rumination. As a result, participants had fewer emotional reactions to their thoughts and developed greater self-awareness around their thinking patterns.

                      In summary, there are many different ways to practice mindfulness meditation. The choice may be determined by the benefits each practice offers. For example, body scanning can increase bodily awareness. Thought-observation can increase self-awareness and decrease rumination. Regardless, every practice may increase positivity, energy, and focus.[16]

                      Considerations Before You Begin Practicing Mindfulness

                      Mindfulness is still a relatively new concept in clinical research. Critics worry that its benefits have been overstated. There is also concern that the Western world has changed it into something most Buddhists would not recognize.[17]

                      Mindfulness is a state of mind that builds self-awareness. As a result, it may force individuals to face difficult emotions, memories, and thoughts. In a study of long-term, intense mindfulness practices, 60% of participants reported at least one negative outcome. Some cases are related to depression, anxiety, and psychosis.[18]

                      There is no one-size-fits-all approach to mental wellness. Mindfulness offering promising results but there are also risks involved. Working with a therapist may be a great way to start a mindfulness practice while monitoring for risk.

                      Final Thoughts

                      Mindfulness is a powerful practice that has deep roots in Buddhism. It is a practice of present-moment awareness, acceptance of the present moment, and non-judgment of thoughts, emotions, or circumstances.

                      It has many benefits that may increase mental wellness. However, there are also some risks to consider. Overall, you should consider your unique profile before beginning a practice or consider working with a therapist at the start.

                      More About Practicing Mindfulness

                      Featured photo credit: Simon Migaj via unsplash.com

                      Reference

                      [1] NCBI: A Perspective on the Similarities and Differences Between Mindfulness and Relaxation
                      [2] Sage Journals: Mindfulness in Cultural Context
                      [3] Greater Good Magazine: What is Mindfulness?
                      [4] Sage Journals: Mindfulness in Cultural Context
                      [5] Greater Good Magazine: The State of Mindfulness Science
                      [6] NCBI: Effects of Mindfulness on Psychological Health: A Review of Empirical Studies
                      [7] NCBI: Mindfulness Meditation and Psychopathology
                      [8] NCBI: Effects of Mindfulness on Psychological Health: A Review of Empirical Studies
                      [9] The Harvard Gazette: When Science Meets Mindfulness
                      [10] Greater Good Magazine: The State of Mindfulness Science
                      [11] NCBI: A Perspective on the Similarities and Differences Between Mindfulness and Relaxation
                      [12] ResearchGate: Phenomenological Fingerprints of Four Meditations: Differential State Changes in Affect, Mind-Wandering, Meta-Cognition, and Interoception Before and After Daily Practice Across Nine Months of Training
                      [13] ResearchGate: Phenomenological Fingerprints of Four Meditations: Differential State Changes in Affect, Mind-Wandering, Meta-Cognition, and Interoception Before and After Daily Practice Across Nine Months of Training
                      [14] ResearchGate: Phenomenological Fingerprints of Four Meditations: Differential State Changes in Affect, Mind-Wandering, Meta-Cognition, and Interoception Before and After Daily Practice Across Nine Months of Training
                      [15] ResearchGate: Phenomenological Fingerprints of Four Meditations: Differential State Changes in Affect, Mind-Wandering, Meta-Cognition, and Interoception Before and After Daily Practice Across Nine Months of Training
                      [16] Greater Good Magazine: How to Choose a Type of Mindfulness Meditation
                      [17] NCBI: Has the Science of Mindfulness Lost Its Mind?
                      [18] NCBI: Has the Science of Mindfulness Lost Its Mind?

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