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meditation for people who don’t like to meditate - doing dishes in a new york restaurant

by:Two Eight     2019-08-23
meditation for people who don’t like to meditate  -  doing dishes in a new york restaurant
What do you think of when you think of meditation.
One image I see is the Buddha statue, showing the Buddha sitting on the lotus position on the Lotus, his hand on the other, the thumb touching on his leg, his eyes were half closed and staring down, and his back was straight with a calm expression on his face.
The medalists from many traditions imitate the sitting Buddha in their meditation practice, but is this for everyone?
Is there really a "correct way of meditation" that crosses religious and cultural boundaries, as well as personality differences between people.
My answer is, "I don't think so.
"I would even question whether sitting is definitely still the standard of meditation.
I 've been trying for years to absolutely stand still while meditating, but I 've noticed that when my body does not move, my brain is driving 100 miles an hour, and my emotions are turning.
I have reached what the medalists look like, but what happens inside me is nothing but meditation.
Therefore, I realize that the mere posture does not bring inner peace and self-realization, which is usually the goal of meditation.
To find peace, I studied meditation techniques from many different religions and tried myself in meditation practice.
I will list some of these tips below: 1) spells: spells are chanting of spiritual phrases, or the sound that activates the different chakra or energy centers of the body.
Spells help focus by moving the focus away from the idea and constantly refocusing them on the spell.
Many people keep chanting spells all day, often at night, to keep their minds focused on the inside and self-centered.
Mantra is an extremely powerful tool used in all spiritual traditions.
Here are a couple of spells from different religions: a) learn to be master of the Lotus King Kong.
This is a Tibetan mantra.
It doesn't matter what it means to know.
In fact, it may help not to know because we tried to pass-
Pass thoughts with spells.
B) Shema Yisrael Adonai yeroinu adoneh.
The Lord, O Israel, is our God, and the Lord is our God.
This is the Deuteronomy found in Jewish tradition.
It is considered the most important prayer in Judaism.
C) Long Live Mary, full of grace.
The Lord is with you.
Blessed are you among women, and blessed are the fruits of your womb, Jesus.
Holy Mary, Mother of God, now and when we die, pray for us sinners. Amen.
This is a Catholic prayer.
D) Om bhur bhuvah svaha Kangda savitur varenyam, bhargo devasya dhimahi, dhiyo yo prachodayat.
This is a very famous rigatri mantra in Indian tradition.
Meaning: "May we receive the glory of God Savitar, and may he inspire our prayers.
I never gave up the spell until today.
When I walk the dog, when I wash the dishes, wash the clothes, sleep at night, I chanting my mantra, and when I wake up in the middle of the night, it will be on my lips.
This may be one of the most central practices, and the greatest tool available to all of us at any time, helping to tame wandering and restless minds.
I always use spells in meditation exercises, and any other meditation tools or yoga exercises I do.
2) interest adjustment: interest adjustment is a breathing exercise.
It's even easier to get than a spell, and our breathing is at the heart of our existence.
Even if we do not realize that we are doing this, it automatically keeps our breath, and that is something that can be placed under our conscious control.
In mediation, we are aware of our breathing and learn to simply realize it, or how to guide it and use it as a meditation tool to bring about greater self-awareness, or self-awareness.
I have heard that there are more than 1,000 interest adjustment exercises, I believe, because you can only be limited by your own imagination.
In the breath adjustment, you are basically doing the following three stages of breathing: inhalation, breath-holding, and breath-out.
What causes the change is the length of your breath held, and the posture you do while doing the breath-adjustment exercise.
A few years ago I read an excellent book about the breath of the bellows and I tried to combine it with my breath adjustment exercise.
Some people continue to practice meditation before, during, or in life.
In the latter case, maintain a focus on breathing in daily activities.
Focusing on breathing is a powerful tool for meditation, as it shifts the focus of attention from our thoughts to the thinkers of thought.
The Thinker is the person who is actively involved in realizing his/her breathing and the consciousness that is doing it, the inner self.
I use pranks and spells as central tools in meditation exercises, yoga exercises and tai chi exercises.
3) mudra: I started working with mudra about three years ago.
While my son and I were playing in the park, an oriental woman walked into the park and put down the yoga mat and started yoga and meditation exercises. During that time, she hired mudras, who fascinated me.
I got home and found a mudras guide in Baba Harry Das's book Astanga yoga.
"I began to remember the 24 handprints he taught before and after meditation.
All I did was incorporate these 32 handprints into my meditation practice and I found something really amazing happened to me.
I didn't spend my meditation time trying to control the mind, nor did I catch it when the mind began to wander, instead, I found that when I focused all my attention on my hand and my mind automatically calmed down, I became more focused than when I didn't have this tool.
Then I realized that my hands kept moving all day: While I was typing, rubbing soap on the plate, holding the handle of the bike, holding the hand of the child or husband.
This is the tool I can always use.
My hands can take me home
I read a few other books about mudra over the next few years, and then I felt like I didn't need to follow the prescribed mudra course, however, follow my own inner direction and inner energy and let my body and my hands flow into any posture that is moved when I meditate.
I began to realize my inner energy and inner direction and allowed it to express myself through me.
4) Yoga: I started learning yoga at the age of 18.
I learned from a woman named Moya Devi, who taught in a small studio at Carnegie Hall in New York.
At that time, yoga had a huge positive impact on my life.
My stiff body so far has become very flexible and light.
I switched from miscellaneous food to vegetarian food, which was the first time in my life to start meditation practice.
At this point, I began to be interested in Hinduism, Buddhism, Zen, Sufi, and explore my own Judaism in a deeper way.
This is really the beginning of my spiritual learning and exploration.
Every time I practice yoga, Moya Devi says you have to go into the pose like practicing tai chi and move smoothly and continuously.
I didn't hear of t' ai Chi chuan until Moya Devi mentioned this, so I went to the bookstore and bought the book by Sophia Delza: t 'AI Chi ch achieve healthy and harmonious ancient Chinese sports.
"After reading the introduction of the book, I decided to look at the New York City yellow pages under t 'AI Chi ch' uan because that was where I lived at the time.
To my surprise, Sophia Delza was listed there and she taught in the studio at Carnegie Hall, just like Moya Devi.
I called her and had to wait a few months for her beginner class.
For the next 11 years, I ended up studying with Sophia Delza until I moved to California.
I gave up yoga practice after I started studying tai chi because I felt like I didn't have time to do both at the same time.
Maybe it was true for me at that moment in my life, but a few years ago I realized I needed yoga.
It's not that I should be doing one or the other, it's that I have to find a way to incorporate them into my life.
Because I rarely have private time these days, what I do is multitasking.
I take my dog to the park twice a day.
During a walk I tied her to a tree or occasionally let her walk around me and I do standing yoga exercises that combine kung fu and tai chi.
I put my exercise in a very important position, so I try not to grab this time for myself.
While I'm doing the exercises, I sing my Mandala and do my pranayama exercises at the same time.
I used to be outside with mats and lying down in the park doing yoga exercises, but I 've been doing standing exercises this year.
5) massage and finger pressure: One day I started adding touch elements to my meditation practice as a heart setting tool.
What I will do is touch different parts of my body, rub them, press them, squeeze them, or whatever I want to do while I meditate.
When I do this, I focus my attention on where I touch and I find it as wonderful as a spell to take me home as a tool.
When I meditate, I push up and down my body to my imaginary point and massage myself.
My whole body is an area where I can focus and be conscious.
By focusing on this area, I can calm down, return to my center and feel calm and happy.
I like this new meditation tool that I use a lot now.
Meditation: This brings me a complete circle of meditation.
Unless I am moved, I will no longer sit as motionless as the Buddha sitting on the Lotus.
Instead, I dance in my seat. I move. I sway.
My arms move like hula dancers in Hawaii, imitating the waves breaking off the coast;
My arms fly in the air like birds;
My body shakes, my body rolls;
My breath goes in and out and my mind keeps focusing on the self.
I'm alive, I'm breathing, I'm alive, I'm dancing with my own song.
The self can be realized in rest and movement.
It is up to you to decide what is best for you.
Conclusion I am a classically certified homeopathic, so, you may ask, why do I write meditation in this article?
The reason is simple.
My goal is not just to distribute remedies to people, no matter how powerful they are as therapeutic agents, but to help people live a healthier life.
Most importantly, it means having a healthy mindset.
How do we achieve a healthy state of mind?
It is mainly through self-awareness and development of inner witness, so that we can be aware of our attitudes, our actions, our thinking processes, our emotions and our bodies.
Meditation tools are our greatest allies in realizing our self-consciousness.
In this article, I would like to expand the definition of meditation so that everyone can understand. 650-569-6219Olenev@att. netwww.
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