A clear, simple approach to meditation with a NY Times bestselling author and some of the most respected (and cool) meditation teachers on the planet. Designed for skeptics, built to help you keep it going.


- Daily videos and guided meditations to teach you meditation in the simplest way possible.
- A range of content for coping with anxiety and political stress, and for activities like walking and falling asleep.
- New content weekly to keep meditation from becoming a chore.
- Practical advice for applying mindfulness to your relationships, eating, work, and more.
- Quick meditations that fit into your busy life—during your commute, lunch break, etc.
- Offline access to guided meditations and videos. (premium)
- Apple Health App integration for tracking your progress.


** #1 Top listed app in New York Times ‘How to Meditate’ guide
** #1 in Apple’s ‘New Apps We Love’
** Featured on The Daily Show, Good Morning America, Nigthline, The Rachael Ray Show, and more.


If you’d like to unlock full access to the 500+ videos and guided meditations, we offer auto-renewing monthly and yearly subscription membership options. If you select an auto-renewing subscription membership option, payment will be charged to iTunes Account at confirmation of purchase and your 10% Happier subscription will automatically renew (at the duration selected) unless auto-renew is turned off at least 24 hours before the end of the current period; your credit card will be charged for renewal through your iTunes account within 24-hours prior to the end of the current period. You can turn off an auto-renewing subscription at any time from your iTunes Account Settings but refunds will not be issued for any unused portion of the term. Any unused portion of a free trial period, if offered, will be forfeited when you purchase a subscription, where applicable. For more information on our terms of service and privacy policy, please visit OR


About 10% Happier, the book:

In his #1 New York Times bestseller, 10% Happier, ABC news anchor Dan Harris explores how his on-air panic attack in 2004 prompted him to search for a way to defang the voice in his head. He found meditation, and it's helped him be less yanked around by his emotions.


About 10% Happier, the podcast:

In his top-ranking podcast, Dan talks with smart people about whether there's anything beyond 10%. Basically, here's what the podcast is obsessed with: Can you be an ambitious person and still strive for enlightenment (whatever that means)?


If you’re enjoying the app, please (re)post a review. It really helps!

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Follow us on Twitter: @10percent, Facebook: @10percenthappier, Instagram: 10percent

What's New

Version 4.12.1

We've revamped Offline access, updated the look of our courses and meditations, cleaned up some bugs, and added more fresh meditations. Bon appetit!

• Offline: The #1 hurdle to a meditation habit (which we've heard again and again) is finding the time. We're making that easier with this update. Whether you're on planes, trains or automobiles, you'll now have an easy way to queue up meditations for your trip (or whatever backcountry getaway you're headed to).
• New look for courses and meditations: as a follow-up to our last update to the Courses tab, we've revamped our courses and meditations to make them more intuitive, and easier on the eyes.
• Weekly New Meditations: to celebrate his new book, Say What You Mean, we're launching a series of meditations with Oren Jay Sofer (a 10% Happier member favorite). We've also added several Holiday-themed meditations with your favorite Canadian / funny man / meditation teacher, Jeff Warren.

As always, hit us up with any feedback/comments/questions on Twitter, Facebook, Instagram or at


While you're here... we've included snippet from a recent edition of our "Meditation Weekly" newsletter with Jay Michaelson.


“Quiet, please,” is a phrase I say to myself in almost every meditation session.

Those exact words, I mean, taken from the semi-famous phrase uttered by Wimbledon umpires to hush up an over-enthusiastic crowd. Even the tone helps: a little British, a little decorous. Not hostile. After all, British.

But also: British. Firm. Clear. Not putting up with any of that nonsense, that chitter-chatter from the crowd, the unruly cheering. The first Wimbledon tournament took place in 1877, and there are still places for manners in the world.

I say this phrase to myself, of course, because the mind is not quiet in meditation. Indeed, probably the greatest misconception about meditation is that your mind is meant to be quiet. That’s why it’s often illustrated by very peaceful-looking models whose brow is un-furrowed, whose face is the epitome of calm.

That’s also why many friends of mine have given up on it. Who can quiet their mind for fifteen minutes? Or even fifteen seconds? It’s impossible. And yet, since everyone seems to agree that a quiet mind is the point of meditation, I must really suck at meditation if I can’t keep my mind quiet.

Wrong, wrong, wrong. Meditation is definitely not about forcibly quieting the mind. It’s about noticing whatever comes and goes, gently – repeat, gently – coming back to the object of attention, letting go of thoughts. Letting go of thoughts: not not having them in the first place. Brains think; that’s what they do. Thoughts arise, but it’s possible to also let… them… pass.

Eventually, yes, the mind does get quieter, not because thoughts never arise, but because they’re not a problem. They blip in, blip out. In-breath, out-breath. That can be very pleasant: there is a lot of calm, happiness, bliss, and ease. The mind is healthy and happy. You feel refreshed afterward. It’s great.

More importantly, a calm mind is one that’s able to see itself at work. When the mind is calmed and focused, it can gain tremendously valuable insights into its own workings and into how our relationships, and really our whole reality, are impacted by it. This is the real point: to gain those insights into how things really are.

But none of that can happen if I’m fighting with how things are – wishing the mind were quieter than it is, for example, or scolding it for not being quiet enough. Which is where “Quiet, please” comes in...


For the rest of this edition, or to sign up for the newsletter (for free) visit:

Ratings and Reviews

4.8 out of 5
23.2K Ratings
23.2K Ratings

Editors’ Notes

Listen to your meditations with Apple Watch.

Chimbie88 ,

This app never fails to improve my life and my mood.

After several tries with apps... Headspace (which granted helped me) Calm (Nice running water sounds to sleep too) Breethe (I don’t even remember) I found 10% happier... for skeptics. I am not a skeptic... but the way Dan approaches meditation... makes me laugh. I LOVE the genuineness of him... and through him, he has found all these teachers that are real. No frills... no fake calming voices or stories... real meditation teachers with lifetimes behind them of wisdom. And Dan... I admire him so much... because on a spiritual level... he is being a REAL REPORTER. The way reporters are supposed to report... not on an agenda, but on something so worthwhile to the human family... and he genuinely loves and investigates this... and through him I/we learn... and what a service.

In just a few weeks I have noticed a difference in my brain. Less reactive. More able to just notice moments... in short... I’m happier. I love doing a meditation 3 times a day. I’m not saying this is my only reason for being happier. But its probably just 10% of my total happier state lately. Worth the money? Yes. It was worth it from the first moment when Joseph Goldstein changed my life and mind in his interviews. Very thankful and impressed with the content and genuineness. It makes me laugh... and learn... and be calm and stable.

KnowMatter ,

Find the time to listen to yourself. It’s worth it.

After 1 week, I am sold. Simply taking a few minutes out of my day to reflect and focus my thoughts has made for an interesting experience. When I first started, I couldn’t see past the restlessness I felt inside; I found myself focusing too deeply on the back and forth rocking sensation I felt as my heart beat, and was surprised by how much motion was still occurring beyond my control as I intentionally attempted to be still and clear my mind. Today, I am finding myself more aware of many other sensations going on inside me — the rocking motion, I can still feel but only as I focus my awareness on my heart beating instead of my nostrils flaring or my wandering thoughts. I’ve been so impressed with meditation, I’ve convinced my wife to give it a try as well, and now we both plan time before bed to be guided through the basics of meditation. Now she’s hooked as well! I know this is only the beginning, but I’m very excited to see where this leads. If I can feel this way after only a week, I can only assume the benefits of making it a regular practice. So very glad I was introduced to this app, and I highly recommended it!


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131.5 MB
Health & Fitness
Requires iOS 11.0 or later. Compatible with iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch.
Age Rating
Rated 4+
© 2018 10% Happier, Inc.
In-App Purchases
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