As a leading teacher in the field, Diana publishes frequently on the topic of mindfulness. Her writings are often referenced for their ability to make complex concepts accessible and practical for both the new learner and the experienced practitioner.
Her books have won awards and reached the #1 selling position in their category on Amazon (Wide Awake).
Look for her forthcoming audio program Glimpses of Being: A Training Course on Expanding Mindful Awareness with Sounds True in summer 2021.
Many of today's teenagers are tired of the pressure to compete and consume-and are looking for a different way to live their lives. This book offers an alternative: the 2,500-year old practice of Buddhism.
Written in a style that will have immediate appeal to young "seekers" and those wanting to understand the ancient teachings, this book addresses such relevant topics as peer pressure, emotional difficulties, stress, fostering peace, and even protecting the environment. For everyone looking for self-help, self-esteem, and self-awareness, this book offers advice on:
•Discovering truth in a world of hype
•Finding peace amid the ups and downs of life
•Working with difficult emotions
•How to meditate
•Dealing with temptations and making the right decisions about sex and drugs
•Advice on volunteering, working for peace, and protecting the environment
From Buddhist traditions to daily exercises, enhance your physical and mental health with the ultimate practical guide to mindfulness from two leading experts.
Mindfulness—the art of paying attention with an open and curious mind to present-moment experiences—has attracted ever-growing interest and tens of thousands of practitioners, who have come to the discipline from both within and outside the Buddhist tradition. In Fully Present, leading mindfulness researchers and educators Dr. Sue Smalley and Diana Winston provide an all-in-one guide for anyone interested in bringing mindfulness to daily life as a means of enhancing well-being. Fully Present provides both a scientific explanation for how mindfulness positively and powerfully affects the brain and the body as well as practical guidance to develop both a practice and mindfulness in daily living, not only through meditation but also during daily experiences, such as waiting in line at the supermarket, exercising, or facing difficult news.
Do you recall, as a child, being enthralled by a drifting cloud, a rain-soaked leaf, a wandering ladybug? Or suddenly having a sense of timelessness, contentment, and ease? If so, then you've already had a taste of natural awareness.
Known and revered in many traditions as a complement to focused mindfulness training, natural awareness transcends even these wondrous childhood moments. Some describe it as a profound “awareness of awareness”—an effortless, boundless state of resting in the depth of our being.
For those new to meditation and experienced meditators alike, these 72 “mini-chapters” guide you on an in-depth odyssey into natural awareness, illuminated by many simple and enjoyable insights and exercises.
The Little Book of Being invites you to explore: The spectrum of awareness practices, from focused mindfulness to flexible mindfulness to natural awareness.
The little book of being: practices and guidance for uncovering your natural awareness
fully present: the science, art and practice of meditation
wide awake: a Buddhist guide for teens
"Mindfulness: The Power of Awareness" Lion's Roar
"How to Meditate Everyday" Lion's Roar
"Uncover Your Natural Awareness" Lion's Roar
"Say Yes to An Open Heart" Lion's Roar
“A Meditation on your Self Critical Voice” Mindful Magazine
“How to Practice Relationship Building” Mindful Magazine
"Mama Nibbana" Inquiring Mind
"Is Mindfulness the Dharma? and Other Questions" Inquiring Mind
"Getting It? Or How I Learned to Let Go" Inquiring Mind
"What Does Mindfulness Mean for Buddhism?" Lion's Roar
"Let It Slide" Lion's Roar
“Kung fu Dharma” Killing the Buddha
“Seven Reasons Why It’s Better Not to Hate Them” Tricycle
“Motherly Love” Killing the Buddha
“Fast Food Buddha” Killing the Buddha