The Teacher Training course is taken in 2 modules and on graduation of the full 200hr course you will be have the skills and confidence to teach Mindfulness based Stress Reduction Meditation classes, MBSR 8 week Stress Reduction courses.
See our pages below
If you would like to apply you can do so by downloading the application form .
Download Application form
We are passionate about training professional MBSR teachers to help everyday people learn how to find a place of balance and harmony, manage their stress levels and make a real difference to the quality of their lives.
Here you will find a list of our TTR1 Registered Meditation Teachers (RMT) and TTR2 Registered MBSR Mindfulness Teachers (RMMT) which have all met our high level of teaching standards.
See our Graduates page
We run our courses at Bodhin's small, family run Holistic retreat centre located in the south east of Spain, in the mountains behind Javea and Denía, (the Costa Blanca) midway between Valencia and Alicante. The retreat is located on terraced land surrounded by cherry and almond trees with amazing views of the sea some 20km away. Perfect for our courses.
See Solterreno web page English
See Solterreno web page Spainish
MBSR and other mindfulness-based interventions modeled on it are intrinsically a participatory engagement. . . we invite the patient to participate in his or her own movement toward greater levels of health and wellbeing, starting from the actuality of the present circumstance, whatever it might be. It is invitational, and depends on the patient’s willingness to tap into those profound innate resources we all have by virtue of being human, the capacities for learning, growing, healing, and transformation inherent in the systematic cultivation of awareness itself and its sequelae. We think of this as participatory medicine at its best: the healthcare team brings its resources to the table, and the patient/participant brings his or hers as well. We pour energy, in the form of attention, into what is ‘right with us’ in the present moment (which requires recognition that there may indeed be something ‘right’ with us) and let the rest of the hospital and the healthcare team take care of what is ‘wrong.’ It is a worthy division of labour, and a good place to start the process of reclaiming the full dimensionality of one’s being and embodying it in everyday life, whatever else one might have to come to terms with, all of which is an intimate part of ‘the curriculum’ of the practice in any event.