NEW Wednesday Evenings Meditation,

6:30-7:30pm For the summer months, Aylene and Ginnie are offering a Wednesday evening meditation session geared for former Introduction to Mindfulness Meditation students or anyone who feels their practice has lapsed and they would like to get back to meditating with others, using a shorter practice session.

Any questions, call Ginnie at 876-9318

Monadnock Mindfulness,

Since 2002 we have provided our community a quiet environment to learn and practice mindfulness, the art of bringing one’s full attention to the present moment. Cultivating this practice helps to develop a calm and openhearted approach to living. The practice of mindfulness enhances clarity, deepening our understanding of self and others while opening the capacity to make a positive difference in the world around us.

To get in touch just email 

Open five times a week, we welcome over 1000 people a year.

Basic instruction is provided for all levels of experience with meditation. 

Sessions are one hour with the first 45 minutes spent in meditation, followed by a 15 minute period for optional discussion.

Chairs, cushions and benches are provided. 

There are no fees, though donations are welcomed as we are a non-profit organization. 

Beginners are welcome and instruction is given.


Other contributions our Center continues to offer include:

Ø  A Monday night book group. We are currently reading Against the Stream by Noah Levine.

Ø  A weekly Mindful Yoga class, where instruction and guidance is provided to integrate mind and body, increasing flexibility of movement and openness of mind and heart      

Ø  A lending library

Ø  An occasional film night with a mindfulness theme

Ø  Occasional guest speakers:  Lama Gursam, noted Tibetan teacher and humanitarian, was at the Center in April 

Ø  Occasional day-long workshops for those who want to deepen their ongoing understanding of mindfulness meditation

Ø  Twice yearly 8-week Introduction to Meditation courses, taught by Aylene and Ginnie


The Center is not associated with any particular religious or faith community. Rather it is a conscious practice that can support other belief systems or stand alone.