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Mindful : June 2013
6 mindful June 2013 contributors Mark Mahaney Mark Mahaney photographed Tim Ryan for the cover and inside (p. 42). Mah- aney, who has shot for Time, Dwell, and Fast Company, among others, prefers photographing people who have “left their print on the wall in some meaningful way.” His mindfulness prac tice informs his approach. “Quiet is the word that some people use to describe my work,” he says. “It’s the obvious goal with mindfulness, too—to be quiet and see what comes.” Julia Rothman “I try to have fun when I work and not take it too seriously,” says Julia Rothman, who illustrated the sex feature in this issue (p. 54). “I let things happen naturally and love when things come out a little ‘off.’ All those little irregular par ts—when a foot looks too small or too big—make it more interesting.” Rothman has illustrated for The New York Times and Bloomberg Busi- nessweek, among others, and is the author of four books, including Farm Anatomy. Christina Bellantoni PBS NewsHour politics editor Christina Bellantoni gives us an insider’s look at Ohio Congressman Tim Ryan (D), author of A Mindful Nation. After spending time with Ryan and accompanying him on a visit to his home district—read the profile star ting on p. 42—Bellantoni says the con- gressman’s authenticity and candor were refreshing. “It was clear right away that this guy believes what he’s saying. You don’t always get that in politics.” Sallie Tisdale “I like doing things I don’t do well,” says Sallie Tisdale, naming miniature golf and softball as t wo favorites. “Being forced into incompetence is good for adults.” Tisdale wrote this issue’s essay about goofing off (p. 60), yet admits she doesn’t do it enough herself. “I let myself get pulled into too much, but I’m working at it.” Tisdale is the author of seven books, including Tal k Dirty to Me. Her essays have appeared in Harper’s, The New Yorker, and Esquire. Illustrations by Jessica McCar thy and Julia Rothman (self-por trait) Jeremy Adam Smith Mindfulness is a better bedfellow than you might think. “Even people who are ac tively engaged in mindfulness practice, or are aware of the ideas, don’t often apply them when it comes to sexual intimacy,” says Jeremy Adam Smith about his feature, “What’s Sex Got to Do with It?” (p. 54). Smith is editor of the Greater Good Sci- ence Center website, author of The Daddy Shift, and coeditor of three anthologies, including The Compassionate Instinct. Ed Halliwell Maps can be useful in meditation prac tice, says Ed Halliwell, who writes “Finding Your Way” (p. 70). “ While mindfulness is a way of tuning into experience, that doesn’t mean there isn’t guidance,” he says. “These are what I find useful, but they’re not the only direc tions.” Halliwell is a mindfulness meditation teacher in the U.K ., blogger for mindful.org, regular contributor to The Guardian’s website, and coauthor of The Mindful Manifesto.