There is even a term for it known as IBMT. It is a meditation technique followed by adults and children as developed by Yi-Yuan Tang in the nineties. He developed it at the Institute of Neuroinformatics and Laboratory for Body and Mind. Located in China he and Michael Posner pioneered in this field of study where techniques were based on principles found in Confucianism, Taoism and traditional forms of Chinese medicine.
Besides ancient medicinal techniques for healing, there are body and mind training techniques involved that help to control the thought processes as well as bring awareness of the body and mind. Control of thought comes from harmony or balance of body and mind as well as relaxation, the right posture, and breathing techniques.
IBMT is known to showcase results in those who train in this method. Even when training is done in five days with the practice of 20 minutes every day, participants are found to have higher levels of body and mind awareness as well as have increased attention and relaxation. They also showcase reduced levels of stress, anger, anxiety, and depression or fatigue.
Training classes in IBMT are usually held in a relaxed environment by coaches who guide people through posture and breathing exercises. They are shown positive mental imagery techniques as well as the sessions conducted with soothing music. All such techniques help to bring about harmony between the mind and body. Participants are also monitored to ensure that they are able to follow the exercises that are given and should not be feeling stress or fatigue.
Integrative body and mind training are usually given at three levels for adults and can also be given to children. The adults are trained in body and mind health, the balance of the body and mind and purification of the same. Those who master all three levels are usually tested and can gain certification to become a coach. Tang himself trained several adults and children in China with these techniques and till today it remains a training technique that is mostly found in China, though the principles have been researched upon at the University of Oregon.