Well-being


Tuesday 29 September, 3PM-4PM
FREE, suitable for practicing visual artists

This event aims to improve the wellbeing of practicing artists during the pandemic. Using tools that will help you achieve a sense of security for the future, boosted self-esteem, stronger connections in our communities and, most importantly, some room to breathe.


The Linden team, board and volunteers have all contributed to this list of songs that make us feel strong and geared up to take on any challenge thrown at us … enjoy!


The ambient music of Takashi Kokubo just might be the perfect relaxing accompaniment to brighten any of your repeated household tasks .. you’ll feel like you’re vacuuming in a forest.


There’s nothing quite like hand sewing for a meditative and menial task on a winters day in isolation. It's all about repetition, routine and rhythm. And it seems that sewing is a skill in high demand as the need for reusable face masks increases.


The Rubin Museum is using its Buddhist Art collection to offer daily mindfulness tips and guided meditation sessions. The museum is posting daily Instagram videos exploring Himalayan wellness traditions you can practice at home.


Futureme allows you to reflect and write something to your future self. Set the time you want the letter to be delivered and then... wait.


Discussions and concerns around the coronavirus outbreak and practising self-isolation can be stressful and impact our mental health and wellbeing. It’s natural to feel a range of emotions, such as stress, worry, anxiety, boredom, or low mood. 


Many parents are wondering how to bring up the epidemic in a way that will be reassuring and not make kids more worried than they already may be. Here is some advice from the experts at the Child Mind Institute.

Art and interconnection

Art and interconnection


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