After today’s session, which I just finished, I have plenty of ideas on how to cure insomnia :-). How can anyone not consider meditation as at least a partial cure for insomnia? I sat down for my session in a different room today I have had a very good session. I could not believe my heart started beating faster by the end of the session, which in itself is not an encouraging sign. However, I am all in on the experience and the highs and lows I go through to attain equilibrium.
I had a mixture of thoughtless periods and short naps. I had a very quiet and relaxed session and for the most part, only minor challenge was occasional, involuntary readjustment of my face as if some shock passed through the facial muscles. I have been continuously experiencing that. The best non-scientific reasoning I could come up with is that it is happening when I am returning from thoughtless periods to stream of thoughts.
The feeling of a quiet brain is really growing on me. It is addictive in a good way. It is analogous to someone laser-focused in a particular task that they lose track of time and surroundings. You have to experience it to believe it. It bubbles up the possibility that our brain can be pristine and we can empty out all the negative energy with constant practice and attention.
Today’s tip : Strive to look for positives in everything. We can train our mind to take the positives and throw away unnecessary negativity or fluff. Once we start being closer to the positive experiences, possibilities are endless.
Parting Quote by : Jiddu Krishnamurti
Freedom from the desire for an answer is essential to the understanding of a problem.
Books by Jiddu Krishnamurti