Based on a limited understanding of true awareness of body, mind and energy, many use the term mindfulness to describe awareness. In turn, people misconstrue this concept as the Here & Now experience of placing a raisin in the mouth, then tasting, feeling, and perhaps hearing, smelling, and seeing it as well!
True awareness lies in mindlessness, not mindfulness.
Mindfulness signifies the attitude of the pompous professor who went to meet the Zen master to learn, and lectured the master instead. The Zen master poured him tea in a cup as he politely listened. 'Stop' cried the Professor, 'can't you see the cup is full and overflowing?'. Said the Zen master, 'So is your mind!'
The new age mindful approach benefits practitioners, without imparting awareness to their clients. The mindless concept was birthed and evolved from the teachings of the Hindu Upanishads and Buddha, as the concept of sunya or emptiness or mindlessness. The contrived new age version of mindfulness would utterly confound a Zen master or true Yogi.
Mindlessness transcends time and space. Those who experienced the 10-day silent mindful process of Vipassana  will surely understand this. Far beyond experiencing a raisin in one's mouth, one will experience their inner self.
Through mindlessness, one can create one's future. In mindlessness, one can transform one's underlying beliefs.
Coacharya takes the practitioner through the 4 stages of mindlessness as described in the Mandukya Upanishad, a 5000 year-old Hindu scripture. Coacharya simplifies the process making it practical for the executive and professional to discover oneself.
This program targets the accomplished senior executive, who has tried everything that management and new age gurus have to offer, and is yet seeking self-fulfillment Coacharya's mindlessness program comes with a caveat, It may change your life!
 Source: http://www.dhamma.org/en/vipassana.shtml