For World Labyrinth Day, here are some ideas for using labyrinths with children … an activity I would encourage with or without the mindfulness banner attached!
Labyrinths have been around for over 4,000 years with labyrinth stone wall carvings, clay tablets and coins dating back to the Bronze Age. Labyrinths have been featured in Greek and Roman mythology and, in the Middle Ages, they started to appear in churches and temples around the world. Labyrinths have been used by many different cultures and religions across time as they have been known to be used for relaxation, meditation and prayer that can bring spiritual and emotional well-being to the lives of those who used them.
Now, labyrinths can be found in hospital gardens, parks, schools and home gardens as they are known for their meditative properties.
What is a Labyrinth?
A Labyrinth is not a maze; a maze has blind dead ends that are used to confuse and trick the mind. A labyrinth is a spiral course having a single, winding unobstructed path from the outside…
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