History of meditation

Meditation has been used for thousands of years primarily as: [amentalworkofcalmingthemindanddirectconcentrationoftheinner

  • end of the world, and
  • entering into a significantly relaxing, trance-like state unity with God and / or anything.
  • It is highly regarded as self-management at all levels: spiritual, emotional, physical, and spiritual.

    Meditation develops autonomy by focusing on the concept of

    • mantra or prayer
    • object
    • sound or
    • word and
    • constantly comforting the mind at any time around it itself or returns to normal laundry.

    Sometimes the mind becomes calm, with peace, happiness and clarity instead of humor and negativity.

    Where did meditation come from?

    Meditation began long before humanity became "civilized" – if you have ever gone to the battle and experienced the changed situation imagined by a hypnotic dance of fire, you can understand how early a man came to use that a changed state such as religious training developed.

    Even today, many meditators are still rhythmic, repetitive mantras to enter into lower brain activity, meditation, or conscious state – pre-prehistoric exercise.

    Archaeological evidence suggests yogic action within the Indus Valley in India from 5,000 years ago.

    Written evidence that meditation has been confirmed as a spiritual exercise returns to India's "Vedas". 500 years BC had meditations started in China and Zen tradition developed. Both Hindu and Buddhist reflections had then spread to all parts of the world.

    Meditation and Religion

    Meditation is the center of all major religions (Islam, Hindu, Judo, Buddhism and Christianity). But as a religious practice, it was called by another name – prayer. Many of these traditions include breathing methods – like Indian Yugoslav traditions – as well as singing, certain positions, and manuscripts.

    Western Christian traditions are different from what they do not need to listen to a phrase.

    In the 12th century, Benedictine monks developed formal meditation measures – "read, meditate, pray, and meditate" which is the same everywhere, if you look over the boundaries of all meditation traditions. One learns, thinks about, requests for guidance, and listens to leading guidance by going inside. Meanwhile, in Japan, Zazen, or a sitting meditation, was becoming the norm among the Japanese Buddhist monks.

    Meditation and the West

    Yoga and meditation began a great time in the West in the sixties. Some secular versions of ancient traditions seemed to those who looked outside of formal religion. Today, both yoga and meditation are used to reduce stress, as a personal growth tool and for relaxation.

    Perhaps the most famous meditation is the Buddha symbol, which statues depict the home and temple of the world – almost always kept in a custom lotion, closed eyes, a picture of calm and enlightenment.

    Meditation is becoming more and more popular as more and more people reach out to receive stress and negativity that is common in modern life – so it looks really good and normal to go back to a human-directed exercise beginning.


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