Typography

You'll see that these typography elements don't have classes. That's because on this page, we want to edit the styles after selecting "All H1 Headings" for example, so that it will effect all the elements on the site. To do this, select the H1 below, click where it says "Select a Class or Tag" and select "All H1 Headings" at the bottom of the list.

If you edit styles here, they will change across the site

H1

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H2

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H3

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H4
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H5
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H6

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Suspendisse varius enim in eros elementum tristique. Duis cursus, mi quis viverra ornare, eros dolor interdum nulla, ut commodo diam libero vitae erat.

Paragraph
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Block Quote
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Text Link
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Button

Typography: Rich Text Box

Discover the Healing Potential of Mindfulness

The rich text element allows you to create and format headings, paragraphs, blockquotes, images, and video all in one place instead of having to add and format them individually. Just double-click and easily create content.

A Better Way

A rich text element can be used with static or dynamic content. For static content, just drop it into any page and begin editing. For dynamic content, add a rich text field to any collection and then connect a rich text element to that field in the settings panel. Voila!

How to customize formatting for each rich text

Headings, paragraphs, blockquotes, figures, images, and figure captions can all be styled after a class is added to the rich text element using the "When inside of" nested selector system.

Mindful Speech and Listening at Rooted In Mindfulness
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Everybody who participates at RIM is encouraged to practice Mindful Speech and Listening.


Words matter. They have the power to build connection, safety, well-being, inclusivity, and all kinds of other benefits. If chosen unmindfully, words can also cause harm to ourselves and others. This practice provides an excellent opportunity to cultivate more skill and self-awareness related to interpersonal communication.


Below are a few recommended contemplations — not a set of rules. Please be compassionate toward yourself and others.


Six-Core Intentions of Mindful Speech and Listening:


  1. Present Moment Awareness:
    Anchor your attention to your present moment experience. Attend to what is currently happening in your body, heart, mind, speech, and actions. At the same time try your best to be aware externally — in the environment and others. It’s easy to become distracted by patterns of indifference, reactivity, thoughts, emotions, judgments, beliefs, etc.
  1. Kind and Compassionate Intentions:
    Intentions shape our life. Speak and listen with kindness and compassion. Kindness supports a safe and inviting community environment. Compassion recognizes that sometimes, uneasiness or difficulty may be present within oneself and others — and has the intention to restore well-being. Ultimately, our kind and compassionate speech is rooted in goodwill instead of ill-will, healing instead of harmfulness, unifying instead of divisiveness, and generosity instead of self-centeredness.
  1. Wisdom and Understanding:
    We bring awareness to speech and listening because it grows our wisdom and understanding. Wisdom, along with compassion, empowers us to recognize what is wholesome and respond in beneficial ways. Wise speech and listening are above all, anchored in goodwill. Additionally, they are intentional, sincere, appropriate, helpful, non-harmful, non-divisive, and in service of clarity and truth.
  1. Deep Listening:
    Our capacity to listen with presence, compassion, and wisdom — to ourselves, others, and the world around us — is miraculous. When we listen deeply, with curiosity, and with an open heart and mind, we become more awake in life. Also, when we listen deeply, we hear beyond the noise of our personal biases, identifications, and other forms of self-preoccupation that hinder our ability to listen fully.
  1. Sincere and Expressive Speaking:
    Our words are reflections of our hearts and minds. Mindful speech helps us express ourselves with greater sincerity and authenticity. Our words can be reactive rather than intentional. Because words can be healing or harmful, it is worth paying attention to the intentions behind our words.
  1. Mindful Pausing and Noble Silence:
    Sometimes a mindful pause and noble interpersonal silence is more appropriate than speaking. Pausing can provide an inclusive space for reflection and deeper insight into our class discussions. RIM provides a safe, inclusive, and diverse community environment. It is essential to allow everyone an opportunity to share with the group. Mindful Pausing and Noble Silence provides others who may be less inclined to speak immediately the opportunity to share their valuable voice.
  1. Holding Lightly (work in progress):
    Words express, they do not define. They are bring expression to the shared present moment experience. When we hold words lightly, we receive or offer them just enough to sustain wise and compassionate presence. At the same time, we let go just enough to allow for integration, growth, and new possibilities.