Rebalance makes mindfulness...
Simple
Follow a simple 4 step process to bring your mind and body back into balance.
Engaging
Using visual, auditory and interactive cues to help make mindfulness engaging and accessible to everyone.
Effective
4/5 users report feeling "better" or "much better" after using the app for just 10 minutes.
Step 1
Diaphragmatic Breathing
Your mind and body are intimately linked through your breath. When you become stressed your breathing becomes shallow and irregular, taking your nervous system out of balance. However, just as the state of your mind impacts your breathing pattern, your breathing pattern can impact the state of your mind. So Rebalance with Mindfulness teaches you to breathe to a specific pattern that brings your nervous system back into balance.
Step 2
Mindful Body Scan
Much to contrary belief, emotions aren’t purely subjective feelings we experience in our minds but they also have objective bodily correlates. It’s no coincidence that we say things like “I’ve got butterflies in my stomach” if we’re nervous, or “feels like a weight off my shoulders” when we’re relieved, or “what a pain in the neck” when we’re irritated.  Research has shown that the more aware we are of our body sensations the more aware we are of our emotions. By scanning your attention through your body you bring the subconscious drivers of your behaviour into your conscious mind so you can start to work with them, rather than have them controlling you unaware.
Step 3
Labelling
Often we don’t like feeling certain emotions, however if we try to avoid feeling them by suppressing them, pretending they’re not there, or distracting ourselves, the messages they are trying to convey can’t be heard and so they continue to linger in the background affecting our lives. By bringing your body sensations and emotions into your conscious awareness and labelling them, their messages become heard and they reduce in intensity.  Brain imaging research has shown this - when people label their anger as anger, the part of the brain responsible for generating the stress response calms down.
Step 4
Allowing
The last step is learning to be with your body sensations and emotions without reacting to them. Mindfulness doesn’t stop us feeling emotions, it helps us to feel emotions but not be controlled by them. We do this by allowing them to be there without reacting to them or trying to change them in any way.  It’s not necessarily saying that we condone whatever it was that triggered our emotions, instead we acknowledge them, listen to them and then choose how to respond to them.
Rebalance makes mindfulness...
Simple
Follow a simple 4 step process to bring your mind and body back into balance.
Engaging
Using visual, auditory and interactive cues to help make mindfulness engaging and accessible to everyone.
Effective
4/5 users report feeling "better" or "much better" after using the app for just 10 minutes.
Step 1
Diaphragmatic Breathing
Your mind and body are intimately linked through your breath. When you become stressed your breathing becomes shallow and irregular, taking your nervous system out of balance. However, just as the state of your mind impacts your breathing pattern, your breathing pattern can impact the state of your mind. So Rebalance with Mindfulness teaches you to breathe to a specific pattern that brings your nervous system back into balance.
Step 2
Mindful Body Scan
Much to contrary belief, emotions aren’t purely subjective feelings we experience in our minds but they also have objective bodily correlates. It’s no coincidence that we say things like “I’ve got butterflies in my stomach” if we’re nervous, or “feels like a weight of my shoulders” when we’re relieved, or “what a pain in the neck” when we’re irritated.  Research has shown that the more aware we are of our body sensations the more aware we are of our emotions. By scanning your attention through your body you bring the subconscious drivers of your behaviour into your conscious mind so you can start to work with them, rather than have them controlling you unaware.
Step 3
Labelling
Often we don’t like feeling certain emotions, however if we try to avoid feeling them by suppressing them, pretending they’re not there, or distracting ourselves, the messages they are trying to convey can’t be heard and so they continue to linger in the background affecting our lives. By bringing your body sensations and emotions into your conscious awareness and labelling them, their messages become heard and they reduce in intensity. Brain imaging research has shown this - when people label their anger as anger, the part of the brain responsible for generating the stress response calms down.
Step 4
Allowing
The last step is learning to be with your body sensations and emotions without reacting to them. Mindfulness doesn’t stop us feeling emotions, it helps us to feel emotions but not be controlled by them. We do this by allowing them to be there without reacting to them or trying to change them in any way.  It’s not necessarily saying that we condone whatever it was that triggered our emotions, instead we acknowledge them, listen to them and then choose how to respond to them.

Rebalance can be used to help with

Stress
Anxiety
Cravings
Focus
Sleep




If you want to practice mindfulness but just can't get your mind to sit still, this app is a fantastic help. It’s a great marriage between technology and proven techniques for inner calm.

In a crowded field of mindfulness apps, Rebalance is unique. It captures what makes mindfulness effective at combating stress, which is re-establishing the connection between brain and body. Its visual support helps achieve ‘mindbodyfulness’ in minutes. Rebalance is a genuinely innovative product reflecting the latest developments in the science of mindfulness.

Rebalance for Mindfulness is distinctively different from other mindfulness-related apps, with its clear guidance and coverage of both physical and emotional sensations. Visualising the body scan is particularly useful. I'm excited to see such an innovative application of mindfulness.

Ruby Wax
Comedian, Actor, Mindfulness Practitioner and Author of Frazzled
Elena Antonova PhD
Neuroscientist, Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology and Neuroscience, Kings College London.
Mark Williamson
Director of Action for Happiness.