Mindfulness for Kids Who Worry: Calming ...

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The power to make your worry go away is in your hands―mindfulness activities for kids ages 6 to 9

You’re excited about your school project on the solar system but thinking about presenting it to the class makes you really nervous. Now, you can use mindfulness to stop those feelings from taking over. Mindfulness means paying attention to what’s happening in your body, your head, and your environment. Learning the fun mindfulness skills in this book gives you the power to tackle your anxiety.

Mindfulness for Kids Who Worry will show you ways to beat nervousness and keep worry from rearing its ugly head in the future. Simple things like writing in a journal and sketching out your worrisome thoughts are helpful exercises.

Mindfulness for Kids Who Worry includes:

  • Take control of your worry―Certain situations like test taking and being alone in the dark can cause worry, but mindfulness tools can help.
  • Read, write, and draw―There are spaces inside of each chapter for you to write out positive thoughts and draw happy scenes directly onto the page.
  • Perfect for all kids―The advice and information given are helpful tools and perfect for kids like you ages 6 to 9.

Discover the difference these powerful mindfulness skills can have on your nervousness and watch your worry go away.


From the Publisher

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worry,anxiety,social anxiety,anxiety books,anxiety relief,anxiety workbook for kids, mindfulness,

worry,anxiety,social anxiety,anxiety books,anxiety relief,anxiety workbook for kids, mindfulness,

worry,anxiety,social anxiety,anxiety books,anxiety relief,anxiety workbook for kids, mindfulness,

worry,anxiety,social anxiety,anxiety books,anxiety relief,anxiety workbook for kids, mindfulness,

worry,anxiety,social anxiety,anxiety books,anxiety relief,anxiety workbook for kids, mindfulness,

Try an activity from the book below

Talk to Your Thoughts

Draw a picture of yourself talking to your worry as a friend. Write down what you are saying to each other.

Ask yourself

What is your worry saying to you? What is your worry’s message? What is your worry trying to help you understand? And how do you respond to your worry?

Choose your response

Maybe you thank it. Or give it a high five. Or ask it to leave for a while. Remember, our worries can be scary, but they are our brains’ way of trying to tell us something.

Quick Mindfulness Exercise

Get into a comfortable position. You can either sit or lie down.
If possible, keep your back straight so you can breathe easily.
Close your eyes (or find something still to look at).
Take a few moments to connect to your breath. Breathe in. Breathe out.

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