There is increased stress and anxiety for highly sensitive and emotionally intense gifted teens who
witness daily the ills of the world combined with the challenges of navigating adolescence. Gratefully,
mindfulness practices create oases of calm and peace while being portable, unobtrusive, low/no cost,
and as the research shows, highly effective. So, what is mindfulness? While definitions abound, most
mindfulness definitions embrace the elements of that of Amy Saltzman (2014): “Mindfulness is paying
attention to your life, here and now, with kindness and curiosity” (p. 1).
In the following example, Kane is the source in which the Saltzman quote was found:
A common definition is “mindfulness is paying attention to your life, here and now, with kindness and curiosity” (Saltzman, 2014, p.1, as cited in Kane, 2020, p. 117).
Note - You would cite the Kane article in your reference page
In the following example, Koehler is the source in which the Schulte quote was found:
"Neuroscience is finding that when we are idle, in leisure, our brains are most active. The Default Mode Network lights up, which, like airport hubs, connects parts of our brain that don't typically communicate. So a stray thought, a random memory, an image can combine in novel ways to produce novel ideas" (Schulte, 2014, as cited in Koehler, 2019, para. 14).
Note - You would cite the Koehler article in your reference page.