Calm Clarity at Penn on April 19 & 26, 2014


I’m pleased to announce we’ll be running a 2-day workshop of Calm Clarity at the University of Pennsylvania FREE of charge for Penn students. This program will take place on Saturdays April 19th and 26th from 9:00am until 3:30pm (lunch will be provided).

Do you ever feel like the stress in your life is just insurmountable? That even when you try to manage stress, there seems to be more coming to fill its place? Do you feel that this is holding you back from achieving the massive potential you know you have?

We understand that college makes for a stressful environment, which can sometimes be overwhelming. That’s why PAACH and CSSAP are bringing Calm Clarity to Penn. Calm Clarity is a mindfulness-based life enhancement program designed to show people how to overcome challenges and adversity by staying calm and thinking clearly. This is done through a series of lessons ranging from the science behind stress and mindfulness to the skills necessary to thrive and create harmony.

All participants are requested to commit to attending both days. Seating capacity is limited so if you’re interested, please sign up! You can do so by RSVPing to our Eventbrite link below:

You can also send an e-mail with your name, class year, and contact information to If you have any questions, please feel free to email Guan Wang (lead student organizer) at

Hope to see you at the workshop!

Written by duecalmclarity

Due Quach (pronounced “Zway Kwok”) is the founder of Calm Clarity, a social enterprise that uses science to help people across the socioeconomic spectrum master their minds and be their best self. A refugee from Vietnam and graduate of Harvard College and the Wharton MBA Program, Due overcame the long-term effects of poverty and trauma by turning to neuroscience and meditation. After building a successful career in management consulting and private equity investments, she created Calm Clarity to help more people overcome adversity and unlock their potential. Calm Clarity creates social impact by using revenues from corporate training services to deliver the same high quality training to disadvantaged groups such as low-income first-generation college students and inner city teenagers.

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