How to Let Go of Your Ego

Get in Touch with Your True Self. For you to let go of your ego you need a time with your innate self, a moment of seclusion and intimacy. You will feel it when you have suspended yourself into the ambiance of serenity and tranquil. This can be achieved by meditating, which allows you to separate the illusion of life with singularity of your true self.

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Paz Interior

No podemos permitir que el caos, las amenazas, las actitudes desenfrenadas, los malos sentimientos, las palabras inapropiadas, los mensajes y los juicios amarillistas, las controversiales decisiones, el dramaaaaaa y massssss afecte nuestras vidas espirituales y nuestra paz interior, por que perderíamos todo aquello por lo que hemos luchado y hemos creído, nuestra verdad.

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The Art of How to Love

That’s what That’s what legendary Vietnamese Zen Buddhist monk, teacher, and peace activist Thich Nhat Hanh explores in How to Love (public library) — a collection of his wise insights on the most complex and most rewarding human potentiality. Thich Nhat Hanh says the key lies in understanding our own suffering:

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La Meditacion

Un estudio en la revista Mindfulness siguió a 229 participantes durante 8 meses mientras aprendían y practicaban la meditación por primera vez. En términos generales, los participantes se sintieron con más energía y más concentrados después de la meditación pero apreciaron diferentes efectos específicos según el tipo de la misma:

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The Miraculous Nature Of Thought

“There are only two ways to live your life. One is as though nothing is a miracle. The other is as though everything is a miracle.” – Albert Einstein

What I see now after attending the latest Pransky and Associates Professional Training is that the human experience is to go in and out of our thought system. That is a dance that is part of the natural design. As Teilhard de Chardin says, “We are spiritual beings having a human experience.

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Kindness and Compassion

Guido Dingemans, de eindredactie via getty images. A Buddhist monk with his prayer chain. Richard Davidson had been studying the brain for more than a decade when he was asked a question that quite literally changed his life. “Why have you been using the tools of modern neuroscience just to study anxiety and stress and fear and depression?” Tenzin Gyatso, the 14th Dalai Lama, asked the neuroscientist in 1992. “Why can’t you use those same tools to study kindness and compassion?”

The question, which Davidson described as “a total wake-up call,”

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