3 min read

First, let me say thank you to those of you who are following me on Facebook, Instagram, Pinterest, and on the website itself. I have been humbled by the amount of people who find value in my work after only a week of going live. I want to honor your time while allowing myself a schedule that gives you high quality content.

With that in mind, I have made the decision to reduce my post days from three per week to one in-depth article every Wednesday along with a high-quality video every other Monday. The Monday posts will be on the 2nd and 4th Monday of each month. Every once in a while, I may throw in a bonus article or video.

Ask Jenna

My greatest goal in this endeavor is to give you well-researched and trustworthy content on questions and ideas that are pertinent to you right now and for when we return to traditional schooling after the quarantine. So, I need to know what is in your full mind.

Please, go to my webpage and select ASK JENNA from the menu. You can submit questions and comments with a username you create to ensure your anonymity. Entering your email is optional, and it will never be made public. If you want a personal response that comes directly from me and is not simply used to inspire public content, you can enter your email address and request an email rather than waiting for it to get worked into a post.

My privacy notice is very clear on the fact that I will never spam you nor share your email with any outside entities for any reason…ever.

Please Follow My Blog Directly

One of the ways I can grow the attention this movement deserves is by growing my team of Followers on the website directly. Even if you are already following me on another social media platform, please consider going directly to The Mindfull Educator website to subscribe.

Once you subscribe, you will receive my new posts directly to your email without having to surf for them. Again, I will never spam you.

Who is Jenna Glenn?

In case you missed it on Saturday, I posted a fun video that will help you to better know the source of the much needed information in this blog. Check it out now.

May Be

Take a few moments to read the story below. It highlights the mindfulness practice of non-judgement. After reading this, I encourage you to consider the paradigm shifts that will benefit not just your mindfulness practice, but also your teaching and administrative practices.

There is a Taoist story of an old farmer who had worked his crops for many years. One day his horse ran away. Upon hearing the news, his neighbors came to visit. “Such bad luck,” they said sympathetically. “May be,” the farmer replied.

The next morning the horse returned, bringing with it three other wild horses. “How wonderful,” the neighbors exclaimed. “May be,” replied the old man.

The following day, his son tried to ride one of the untamed horses, was thrown, and broke his leg. The neighbors again came to offer their sympathy on his misfortune. “May be,” answered the farmer.

The day after, military officials came to the village to draft young men into the army. Seeing that the son’s leg was broken, they passed him by. The neighbors congratulated the farmer on how well things had turned out. “May be,” said the farmer.

I humbly thank you for your support!

Stay strong. Stay positive. Stay mindful.

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