If You Have Time to Breathe, You Have Time to Meditate By Agapi Stassinopoulos Author, Inspirational Speaker Nov 30, 2016 I was recently talking with a friend who is a very successful business woman, and the conversation led to meditation. She asked me if I meditated. “Yes,” I said, “I have been meditating for years,” “It sounds like a wonderful practice, but I simply don’t have the time to meditate. I run a business, I travel a lot, and I’m raising two little kids, and I also have to squeeze in my exercise so I can stay fit. So between my business life and my family life I simply don’t have.
Develop your intuition through Meditation Intuition is that second sense, that unique way of knowing something before you’ve been told that can help you be a better friend, escape from difficult situations or understand complex information. A heightened sense of intuition is valuable and even life-changing, and meditation can help you develop and hone your intuition. Meditation not only helps you understand yourself better, but it also brings the spirit in tune with others and with the divine, allowing people who meditate regularly to experience flashes of higher knowledge and insight. The more you meditate, the more open you are to receiving this type of special, internal wisdom. Meditation helps.
Meditation for Anxiety and Depression? Johns Hopkins research suggests meditation may reduce symptoms of some forms of depression and anxiety. Release Date: January 6, 2014 Meditation daily may improve symptoms of anxiety and depression, a new Johns Hopkins analysis of previously published research suggests. “A lot of people use meditation, but it’s not a practice considered part of mainstream medical therapy for anything,” says Madhav Goyal, M.D., M.P.H., an assistant professor in the Division of General Internal Medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and leader of a study published online Jan. 6 in JAMA Internal Medicine. “But in our study, meditation appeared to provide as much relief.
Meditation for a Good Night’s Sleep By Anahad O’Connor February 23, 2015 3:06 pm February 23, 2015 3:06 pm Do you have chronic sleep problems? You may be able to significantly improve your ability to get a restful night of sleep by practicing a popular form of meditation, a rigorous new study shows. The findings may be particularly relevant to Americans older than 55, about half of whom have some form of sleep trouble. The research, a clinical trial published in the journal JAMA Internal Medicine, recruited about 50 older adults with moderate sleep problems and assigned them to follow one of two programs. In one group, the adults.
Meditation: A simple, fast way to reduce stress Meditation can wipe away the day’s stress, bringing with it inner peace. See how you can easily learn to practice meditation whenever you need it most. By Mayo Clinic Staff If stress has you anxious, tense and worried, consider trying meditation. Spending even a few minutes in meditation can restore your calm and inner peace. Anyone can practice meditation. It’s simple and inexpensive, and it doesn’t require any special equipment. And you can practice meditation wherever you are — whether you’re out for a walk, riding the bus, waiting at the doctor’s office or even in the middle of a difficult business.