The 3 Brains


Supporting Wellbeing through Creativity, Compassion and Courage


About UsWorkshops

Our Story

Who are The 3 Brains?

The 3 Brains teach that there are three areas of neurological concentration considered to be “brain” centres that hugely influence our thoughts, feelings, words and actions. 

We use these three unique characters to illustrate and teach how the head, heart and gut connect with each other, specifically how their convergence inspires creativity, courage and compassion: values that are specific to wellbeing and personal development.

Wellbeing at School starts here

Could children be less worried?

Interactive, creative and fun workshops focusing on developing a healthy mind, body and values.


What People are Saying

An inspired approach that captivates children.

Hope Martin


I cannot rate this workshop highly enough; the coaches offer such a creative and empathetic approach to working with childhood stress.

Gaynor Sbuttoni

Educational Psychologist

This workshop really helped my daughter. The coaches offer such a different and positive approach to thinking about stress.

P. Hesketh-Gardener


Wellbeing Blog

We have tools to help.

Are you overwhelmed?
Living with too much stress? This is the place to find the resources you need to manage overwhelm, school pressure and everday stress. 

“Compared to You – How Am I Enough?”

Neuropsychologists and researchers looking at the effect of positive psychology tools have found that a significant number of us do not feel as if we are enough.  This deficit manifests in health symptoms and negative behaviours - being one of the main contributors to...

The Value of Cartooning

The Value of Cartooning Cartooning is a simple artistic skill that blends character creation with self-expression whilst encouraging us to express our thoughts, feelings and opinions. Cartoons often incorporate caricatures, symbolism, satire, and an understanding of...

Eleanor Roosevelt

We expect children to be able to share all sorts of treasures, from new toys to treats, information to friendship; yet the reality is that when grown ups say, “share that toy with your friend,” the child’s first experience is loss - they are losing physical contact...

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