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Start your meditation journey to meaning and happiness

During the mini-session you will to get to know my style of guidance and will be able to determine whether I can help you. The session is 25 minutes long. Please pick a time slot that works for you and I will get back to you.

Do you have questions ? Feel free to read the FAQs and get in touch, or explore free resources such as guided meditations and articles.

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

If you are not finding answers to your questions, please get in touch.

The mini session is simply an opportunity to know each other and decide whether we are a good fit to work together. You will be able to ask questions concerning the method, the sessions, preparation between sessions, payment, or anything else. You will also be offered to share some background and your personal goals and context.

At the end of the session, some clients have already made their decision and confirm their commitment to start working together immediately, others may need more reflection, both are ok.

Sessions take place over Zoom but you will also have the option to connect by phone or Skype if this is more convenient to you.

The mini session is 25 minutes long.

I offer a range of methods drawn from both the ancient traditions I was trained in and modern evidence-based tools from psychology and neuroscience. When working with clients we select together techniques best suited to their background, goals, affinity, contemplative experience, and strengths. I teach meditation in a secular framework which respects and can integrate your personal beliefs and practice. Read more about my influences here.

My teaching style is collaborative, attentive, validating, and I work with clients to bring them a place of creativity, confidence, and autonomy. People have also described my style as precise, and reassuring.

I trained and practiced meditation in South-east Asia where I have lived for 12 years. I have also undergone teacher training under the Unified Mindfulness system (Level 1), which is an open secular meditation system.

I also trained in Internal Family System, an evidence-based therapeutic modality that transform the relationship we have with our inner life to achieve healing, growth and well-being. Read more about my credentials here.

My primary role is that of a guide. This might involve using some coaching techniques, such as strategies for accountability and goal tracking when they can help clients sustain and deepen their practice. Meditation practice can help in personal development goals, and I offer personal guidance and evidence-based approaches aimed at supporting personal transformation. You can read more about this here.

No. I am not trained to offer therapy. I am training in internal family systems, an evidence-based therapeutic modality, and work with clients on inner personal development goals or obstacles that might come up in meditation. You can read more about this work here. This excludes issues that require medical attention, such as psychological challenges that negatively interfere with day-to-day functioning and life satisfaction.

A typical meditation session starts with a review of your recent meditative experience and relevant daily life experience. We might monitor progress towards your goal and address any obstacles that came up. I then offer a new or deeper technique with explanations and a guided practice. We then go through questions, might further adjust the practice for you, and discuss future practice goals, if any.

The sessions start with a period of sharing and discussion, where we focus on your topic together to gain some perspective, clarity, and insights. A guided practice might follow this to deal with obstacles or foster new breakthroughs and integration. We end with suggestions for personal practice. You can read more about this work here.

The sessions are 50 minutes long.

We will connect on Zoom at the time of our appointment. You will also have the option to connect through the phone or Skype if this is more convenient for you.

We sometimes think that meditation best fits people with certain personalities and lifestyles, but my experience has shown me it is accessible to everyone. Experienced meditators have included contemplatives and driven individuals, yoga practitioners and CrossFit athletes, extroverts and introverts, hermits and lovers of communal life.

The one trait that these people share is their interest and curiosity for working with their minds, and an experience or intuition for how much our minds affect our experience of life.

The best way to know whether meditation works for you is to try a few approaches and techniques. I would also invite you to discover what your meditation experience might look like by taking the research-based meditation questionnaire I developed.

No. I offer the meditations and guidance in a secular context, so they are accessible to all. People with and without spiritual or religious practices have benefited.

No, you will benefit whether or not you have already meditated. The guidance I offer is personalized and will be adjusted to your goals and your experience.

Studies show that for typical daily practice, meditation does not lead to adverse experiences in most meditators. With advanced practice for long periods, such as intense meditation retreats, adverse experiences might occur and can be prevented and addressed by adjusting techniques to each meditator’s experience. If you are currently following a mental health treatment and are interested in starting a meditation practice, consider discussing this possibility with your healthcare provider.

Most people who have started a meditation practice find they are more focused, more composed, respond better to stress, and experience more positive emotions.

Research also shows that meditation has proven benefits such as increased stress resiliency, increased compassion and connection with others, enhanced ability to focus, and reduced disruptive thoughts. It also enhances physical health markers for instance reducing inflammation response to stress and increasing protective activity in cells. Research also indicates that meditation can be beneficial when associated with medical support in the management of pain, anxiety, addictions, and some mood disorders. Meditation cannot, however, replace a medical treatment.

If you have any questions or comments, please get in touch.

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