"A sure sign of a soul-based workplace is excitement, enthusiasm, real passion; not manufactured passion, but real involvement. And there's very little fear. "

-David Whyte




Bring presence, humanity, and breath to your workplace with guided meditation classes.  I will come to your office once or twice a week, and I will lead you and your co-workers through simple and potent practices that will influence and inspire a more mindful and happy work environment.

Meditation reduces stress, rejuvenates the body, and calms the mind.  People who meditate focus better, make more skillful decisions, and have more energy for the things that matter.

You will learn how to manage your energy, your emotions, and you will expand your ability to manage stress.  Through simple breathing techniques, visualization, contemplation, and mindfulness practices, you will experience huge shifts in how everyone shows up at work.


Marni’s work at my office with my colleagues has been transformational. Much of my team had a stereotype of what meditation should be and were intimidated by it. Marni helped us get past the stereotype and experience meditation in the here and now with a realistic and sustainable approach to developing a regular practice. We always look forward to our meditation sessions with Marni!
— Maryann Keith-Director of Operations & Investment Strategist at Capitol Finance Partners

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Years ago, our CEO had resigned and we were left with very little strategic direction. Rumors were floating of the company selling and the uncertainty was inducing fear amongst the troops. Would we have a job next month? Is the company going to downsize? Who is going to run the company? I sat idly by as everyone around me scrambled to make sense of it, asking question after question, all of which, they had no control over. One morning, a nervous member of our executive team looked to me and said, “How are you so calm during all of this?” I looked at her and softly said, “I meditate.”

Everyone always says ‘stop being emotional’ when they discuss decision-making, but in essence that’s the wrong thing to say. Just don’t let the wrong emotions cloud the decision-making process.”
— — Sigal Barsade, Wharton management professor