Our aim is to bring nature and mindfulness into your everyday experiences.
Each image has been carefully selected to help you connect with your personal mindfulness practice. But, how should you use them?

There’s no “right” way to use our images. If they resonate for you and bring you joy, peace, or pleasure, then they are valuable additions to your life. We hope however, that they can help inspire you in other ways.

We designed our images to be a reminder or prompt. We want them to remind you of your personal intentions and encourage you to take a moment out of your hectic day to focus on mindfulness.

We want them to create a small haven of peace in busy modern lives. To remind you to give yourself permission to stop and simply be.

With this in mind, we suggest that you think about where to place your new artwork and how to incorporate it into your life in a way that fulfills that need.
Images that support mindful living
Each person will use our images differently. That’s important. They are there to help you with your personal practice, not to impose our ideas of mindfulness on you. Having said that here are some helpful tips you might want to consider.

Creating a consistent practice changes how your brain responds to images. Our images make use of a technique known as anchoring. When we pair two things together over and over, we create stronger links between them in our brains.
If you choose the image “Breathe”, for example, you might stop and take a few deep breaths every time you see it. These breaths relax and invigorate you. Over time, your brain pairs the image with feeling relaxed and invigorated.

Sometimes we will need a specific resource, such as calmness or emotional strength, in a particular place. We might want to feel confident as we walk into a meeting room, or to be reminded of how much we value compassion as we walk past a teenage child’s bedroom.
Try finding an image that corresponds with that emotional resource and display it near a relevant location.

Our brains work best when all of our senses are working together. The words in our artwork activate the auditory parts of your brain which process language. The beautiful images of nature activate the visual parts of your brain. Try imagining other sensations you would experience if you were in the natural world in front of you. If you’ve chosen an image of the sea, you might imagine the smell of the saltwater or the feel of the spray on your skin.

Everyone will take something different from each of our images. Rather than focusing on what the word might mean to someone else, or trying to see every detail of the picture, pay attention to how the combined art makes you feel.

The rest is up to you.