What Is Learning?

Swarajya-Oct-2015-Issue-image30-700

” Our education system focuses entirely on sharpening the intellect. The enrichment of the quality of the emotions has receded to the background. This produces incomplete human beings. ” – Sanjoy Mukharjee Continue reading

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Posted in Beyond Religion, Buddhism, Meditation | Tagged , , ,

Equanimous Resonance

Equanimous Resonance
Reveals Clear, Loving Mind Body and Heart,
Where Everything Works Together.

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Based on Patanjali’s work from Northern India, about 2000 years ago,
and practice of related disciplines for some decades,
 I believe healing and happiness,
 of interest to both healers and clients
comes from genuinely connecting socially
 AND transpersonally,
meaning, finding that GOD-space or Superconscious space that we belong to like waves of an ocean, sharing the ocean
 

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Posted in Meditation

Almost Everything Goes Away

Almost everything goes away

I’ve collected all your hearts
And followed through as best I could
But all of you are gone now, save a few
Like gorgeous drops of dew you fade, and I will too

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Posted in Beyond Religion, Buddhism, Meditation, Poetry | Tagged , , , , , , ,

Meditation 101 – 202

 

 

Meditation 101 – 202. 3 sessions over 4 weeks – meditation method facilitated by Gary Justice in Toronto downtown west.

Posted in Beyond Religion, Buddhism, Meditation, Practice

Hara Breathing For Fun & Profit

Gary Justice presentation to Samagra CYA Meditation Teacher Training Program at Bliss Haven Retreat Centre (July 16, 2012).  http://www.InAmongEverything.wordpress.com

Hara Breathing for Fun and Profit
An Overview of Insight Meditation

Premise – true relaxation naturally leads to meditation, measurable by awareness of abdominal breathing.

Here we mean meditation as described in Patanjali’s “Eight Limbs of Yoga” found in The Yoga Sutras. This is a state or stage of the meditation process that is after “concentration” and before “Samadhi”.

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Posted in Meditation, Practice | Tagged

Make Your Practice Your Own.

It is proposed in some lineages of Tibetan Buddhism that one entering meditation should choose an object of observation that will help to quell their most habitual tendency.

In his book “Calm Abiding and Special Insight” (1998)  Lama Geshe Gedun Lodro  interpret’s Atisha’s “Lamp For the Path to Enlightenment” (11th Century) as saying that there are two types of meditators. Continue reading

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