https://meditation-research.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2021/05/equanimity.jpg 724 1159 Dr Peter Malinowski https://meditation-research.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2019/10/logo.svg Dr Peter Malinowski2021-05-03 21:13:482021-07-17 14:54:32Equanimity
Equanimity plays an important role in Buddhist psychology. In the last few years it also gained traction in psychological research, particularly in relation to meditation and mindfulness. Although equanimity research is still limited, first results indicate that it may be an important driver for some of the positive effects mindfulness-based approaches yield. For years evidence […]
https://meditation-research.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2019/11/Meditating-Hands.jpg 770 1160 Dr Peter Malinowski https://meditation-research.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2019/10/logo.svg Dr Peter Malinowski2019-11-08 13:53:182020-05-18 19:50:38What do we mean by meditation?
With current use of umbrella terms, a 5-minute meditation exercise from a popular phone application might be treated the same as a 3-month meditation retreat. (Van Dam, et al 2018) When referring to meditation on these pages, we mainly focus on practices that are loosely related to Buddhist types of mind training – although, where […]
Knowledge Base – Categories
- Applied Domains (14)
- Approaches (13)
- Meditation (8)
- Mindfulness (20)
- Research skills (24)
Didn’t find what you were looking for? – Or curious about something else?
As a member, you are invited to suggest new content for our knowledge base or the blog.
ageing attention brain networks buddhism cognition cognitive control compassion conference Diamond Way DTI eating education EEG emotions ERP fMRI happiness harm intervention Loving kindness MBSR measurement mechanisms meditation meta-analysis mind mindfulness mindfulness-based programmes negative effects neuroscience obesity physiology psychology questionnaire randomised controlled study relationships review side effects state mindfulness Stroop theory trait mindfulness Vajrayana visual processing work