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Transcendental Meditation:

Chakra: - Spiritual Reality - Spiritual Reality

Meditation music:



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Paul Santisi

Body: the physical body
Feelings: feelings that occur inside the body or inside the mind
Mind: the thoughts that occur in the mind
Mental state: state of mind, emotional state, state of clarity, state of drowsiness, state of worry, state of doubt, liking, disliking, etc…

anger, greed, dilution, anxiety, worry, stress, fear, arrogant, conceit,

Mental Faculties: Confidence, Effort, Mindfulness, Concentration and Wisdom

How to Decalcify Your Pineal Gland

What is meditation?

The word meditation can mean different things to different people. For some people, it means to create a state of peacefulness within the mind. For some people, it means to create an alternate state of reality. The word meditation has common root with the word medication. The word medication means to cure a sickness that exists within the body. The word meditation means to cure a sickness that exists within the mind.

What are the benefits of meditation?

  • It calms your mind and improve your health.
  • Relaxation
  • It opens your mind and improve the quality of your life.
  • It helps you think and focus on solving problems

What are the six human needs?

  1. Love & Compassion
  2. Gratitude
  3. Peace: being at peace with the world and the people around you.
  4. Vision: how you want your life to unfold in the future
  5. Sense of Control: you are in charge of your life
  6. Feeling Supported: feeling that there are invisible force supporting you in life that your project going to turn out ok.

What are the six phases of meditation?

  1. Compassion: Expressing the intention of moving from judgment to caring, from isolation to connection, from indifference or dislike to understanding
  2. Gratitude: Think about the things that you are grateful for (3 things in your personal life, 3 things in your career, 3 things in yourself). Love yourself.
  3. Forgiveness: At the minimum, is a decision to let go of the desire to revenge and ill-will toward the person who wronged you. It may also include feelings of good will toward the other person.
  4. Future Dreaming: We tend to overestimate what we can do in 1 year, but underestimate what we can do in 3 years. Visualize yourself 3 years ahead.
  5. Perfect Day: Great people did not live by some vision high in the sky, they focus on doing little thing that make a big change.
  6. Blessing: Assume that there is a higher power that supports you. I am going to have an greate day. I am going to have great relationship and experience with everyone. Imagine that there is a beam of light from above shinning on your face, your shoulder, your chest, your abdomen, your knee, all the way down to your toe. Thank the higher power for supporting your life.

What are different meditation techniques?

  • Guided meditation: With the help of a teacher or guide, or even a pre-made recording, take yourself on a journey through a place you find calming or relaxing. Visualize your surroundings, and try to incorporate as many senses as possible. Soak in the sounds, smells, and textures.
  • Mantra: also known as transcendental meditation. Choose a calming word or phrase. Repeat it over and over to yourself silently to prevent distracting thoughts from entering.
  • Mindful meditation: Take a break and make yourself acutely aware of your surroundings. Take deep breaths and feel your lungs swell. Allow yourself to think about your feelings, but do so without judgment.
  • Yoga or tai chi: Perform a slow series of varying postures while breathing deeply. As you balance and move, focus on the movements and not on the stress in your life. Attend a class to learn the basics, and then you can practice in your own home.
  • Prayer: Pray using your own words, or read prayers written by others. Reflect on the meaning of the words or write in a journal.
  • Deep breathing: Take deep breaths from your diaphragm, rather than short, shallow breaths from your chest. Continue until you feel calm.
  • Walking: Most meditation techniques involve sitting quietly in one spot, breathing, quiet your mind, chanting, etc. However, if you cannot sit, you can walk. Find a warm spot where you can walk back and forth slowly. Find a spot where the ground is warm (not too hot), and you can walk back and forth slowly on bare foot. The warm energy that your feet absorb from the ground can be good for your body. This may not work for everyone. If you feel that the energy coming from the ground is not good for your health, you should we shoe or slipper.
  • Biofeedback: A doctor attaches electrodes to your body to monitor blood pressure, breathing, heart rate, and muscle tension. A therapist will study your reactions and teach you how to reduce the types of stress you experience.
  • Exercise: Try going for a walk or run to clear your mind and reduce stress.
  • Chakras

What meditation technique should I, as a beginner, start out with?

Different meditation technique work differently for different people. Some meditations technique may work for you and some meditation techniques may not work for you. You should try them all out to see what works for you.

What should I do if meditation make me feel angry, sad, etc?

Meditation may remind you of situations that made you angry. It may make you feel angry, sad, upset, etc., but that is normal. In the beginning, just treat it like any other thoughts that pass by. Do not think much about it. Bring your attention back to the breath. If we feel angry, think that the other person want to be just like us. They want to be happy, etc… Think on what cause that person to do the thing that they did. Put ourselves in their situation and see if we would do the same.

How to meditate (posture and other things)?

Take and make time to meditate. Set aside enough time in your daily routine for meditating; early morning and in the evening are often most preferable. The steadiness of mind meditation is most noticeable when you do it regularly; some people like to end the day by clearing their mind, and some prefer to find refuge in meditation in the middle of a busy day. The easiest time to meditate is in the morning, before the day tires your body out and gives your mind more to think about. Just take care to avoid spending too long meditating––start with around 5 to 15 minutes a day.

Find or create a quiet, relaxing environment. For the beginner, it's especially important to avoid any obstacles to attention. Turn off TV sets, the phone or other noisy appliances. If you play music, choose calm, repetitive and gentle tunes, so as not to break your concentration.

Meditating outside works for many meditators. As long as you don't sit near a busy roadway or another source of loud noise, you can find peace under a tree or sitting upon some lush grass in a favorite corner of the garden.

Sit on level ground. Sit on a cushion if the ground is uncomfortable. You don't have to twist your limbs into the half lotus or full lotus position or adopt any unusual postures. The important thing is to keep your back straight, as this will help with breathing later on

Relax your arms and legs. They don't need to be in any special position, just as long as they are relaxed and don't interfere with balancing your torso. You can put your hands on your thighs, but it might be easier at first to let your arms hang at your sides––the hanging weight helps reveal where things are out of alignment. Some people sit by putting their legs into the half lotus or full lotus position but this is not required. Some people rest their hands on their legs, with their middle finger curled (form a circle with their thumbs). Some people interlace their fingers, and move their thumbs (the thumbs circulate around each other), and rest their hands close to their pelvis.

Relax everything. Keep searching for parts of your body that aren't relaxed. When you find them, consciously relax them. You may find that you can't relax them unless you adjust your posture so that you are better aligned, and that place doesn't need to work anymore. This commonly happens with muscles near your spine. You may also notice that you are twisted a little and need to straighten out. Little muscles in your face often keep getting tense, too.

Let your attention rest on the flow of your breath. Listen to it, follow it, but make no judgments on it (such as "It sounds a little raspy… maybe I'm getting a cold?"). The goal is to allow the "chattering" in your mind to gradually fade away.

Try reciting a mantra (repetition of a sacred word). A single word like "om" uttered at a steady rhythm is best. You can recite it verbally or just with the voice in your mind. Beginners may find it easier to count their breaths. Try counting your breath from 1 through 10, then simply start again at 1.

Silence your mind. Once you've trained your mind to focus on just one thing at a time, the next step is focus on nothing at all, essentially "clearing" your mind. This requires tremendous discipline but it is the pinnacle of meditation. After focusing on a single point as described in the previous step, you can either cast it away, or observe it impartially and let it come and then go, without labeling it as "good" or "bad". Take the same approach to any thoughts which return to your mind until silence perseveres.

Make some effort to be mindful of your mood and thoughts when not meditating. You may notice that you feel calmer, happier, and sharper on days when you have meditated, and notice a decrease in these qualities when you have not.

With good posture, it will be easier to breathe as your lungs will have more space. In fact, you may notice how most of the muscles in your torso work to help you breathe, from the muscles in the base of your pelvis to the ones in your neck, centered on the main breathing muscle, the diaphragm. They work just a little, assisting the diaphragm. If you notice this, it's a good sign you have established a good posture. The right posture is easy and comfortable. You almost feel like you are floating.

It is easy to lose track of time while meditating. Being concerned about time can be distracting to meditation. Some people find it liberating to set a timer and let it be concerned about how long you have to meditate. Choose a gentle timer. If it is too jarring, the anticipation of the alarm can be distracting.

If you find it difficult to meditate for the length of time you have chosen, try a shorter time for a while. Almost anyone can meditate for a minute or two without experiencing intrusive thoughts. Then, as the ocean of the mind calms, you gradually lengthen your meditation session until you have achieved the desired length of time.

For some people, focusing attention on a point or object does exactly the opposite of what meditation is all about. It takes you back to the life of focus, concentration, strain. In this case, as an alternative to the above techniques, some meditators recommend un-focusing your attention. Instead of focusing attention on a point or an object, this type of meditation is achieved by attaining a state of zero. Take your attention above all thoughts to a point where you lose all attention and all thoughts.

Some other benefits that are less observable for most people include: falling asleep more easily, more ease in fighting addictions, altered states of mind (which are most prominent in people who have spent over 1,000 hours meditating such as Buddhist monks).

The benefits of meditation can be experienced long before the practitioner has been successful in maintaining focus or clearing the mind, simply as a result of the practice.

Do what works best for you. What works for some people might have other techniques that might not work for you. Don't let that get you down. Remember to relax!

What you do with a silent mind is up to you. Some people find that it is a good time to introduce an intention or a desired outcome to the subconscious mind. Others prefer to "rest" in the rare silence that meditation offers. For religious people, meditation is often used to connect with their God(s) and receive visions.

If you want to meditate, and feel exhausted, tired, sore, or anything, even just unrelaxed, to the point where you try but don't succeed, try doing something relaxing. A walk, or run, then a shower or a bath. As all will relieve stress. Then go back, and try again.

Listen for the silence and just relax.

Set aside a specific time each day for meditation, but don't overdo it. If 20-30 minutes in the morning isn't enough, add another session later in the day instead of trying for a single, longer session.

You should be comfortable enough to concentrate, but not so comfortable that you feel the urge to fall asleep.

Meditation practiced over a long period of time has been shown to have many beneficial results and is well worth continued practice. Benefits include: Increased mindfulness and awareness, reduced stress, calmer and more relaxed moods, improved memory and focus, and increased in grey matter (brain cells) in various parts of the brain.

It may be beneficial to mentally review or replay the previous day at the start of your sessions, if you can do so in a relaxed, passive way. This often happens naturally, and sometimes it's best to allow this to happen, as long as you don't get emotionally wrapped up or let it go on too long before beginning meditation. This procedure is known as "processing" of recent events, and becoming skilled at performing a non-judgmental review of events does much to increase awareness and emotional well-being.

What is the Chin Mudra position?

Extend your arms with your hand faced up and on top of your knees. Your index finger forms a circle with your thumb.

What is the Dhyana Mudra position?

Your hands, together, rested on your lap with the palm of your hands face up, and thumbs touching each other

What are the chakras?

Chakras are energy centers. These are areas of your body that either have a lot of nerves or are areas that connects (in term of nervous system or blood flow) other areas of your body together. Exercising, massaging, or relaxing these areas lead to better blood flow, or improve the nervous system, and therefore result in improving your health. There are seven chakras:

  1. Crown Chakra (on top of your head)
  2. Third Eye Chakra (on your forehead, between your eyes)
  3. Throat Chakra (a bit below your throat, and between your shoulders)
  4. Heart Chakra (next to your heart, but in the center of your body, above your sternum)
  5. Solar Plexus Chakra (on top of your sternum)
  6. Splenic Chakra (on top of your belly button)
  7. Root Chakra (your bottom)

I surrender to God / the universe.

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