I Want the Benefits of Meditation Now

While many people believe is sitting cross legged with their eyes closed is the only way to experience meditation. However, you can also experience the benefits of meditation while in in any activity, especially those that requires repetitive actions or deep focus.

I Want the Benefits of Meditation Now

I Want the Benefits of Meditation Now


Meditation is a natural part of life and just like vegetables in a garden it can arise as a “volunteer” but it will ‘grow’ and bear more fruit if cultivated and patience is required before the benefits can be harvested.

In her post Beth, started out with the attitude towards meditation that is reminiscent of a sign, placed as a joke, in some gardens which says, “Grow dammit!”  That was Beth’s approach, but I’ll let her tell the story…

Most people, myself included, begin meditating to become a happier person and to create a more peaceful and fulfilling life. Of course, many of us want it all NOW.

It’s Ok if meditation’s going to be difficult the first one or two times, but more than that it’s really irritating. I’m not meditating to get more frustrated and agitated. I want peacefulness.

I also wanted patience, now. I wanted to see, feel, and hear the fruits of meditation within the first few weeks. Of course, the more impatient I got, the more difficult the meditation became – and so the cycle spiraled downhill into self-anger (why can’t I do a better job?) and anger at meditation (why isn’t it working … for me?).

Yes, I heard long-term meditators say and write that change happens underneath the surface of day-to-day living. That slowly they see subtle changes until life just seems to have shifted for them. And they became happier people.

I heard them, but thought that I should be different – somehow better, faster, and less messy than others. And so, I struggled with meditation, impatient with the lack of visible and rapid progress.

Then, with time, meditation’s mystery and miracle shifted my thinking (the brain’s wiring, also). Slowly, I gained a modicum of grace and peace with my practice. I developed patience with meditations that didn’t go perfectly (as I defined it). At the same time, I gained greater acceptance with my life in general.

In fact, my definition of the “perfect” meditation evolved to every meditation is perfect as long as I just do it. I’ve become patient with the process, accepting whatever occurs. That doesn’t mean I’m pleased with the way every meditation goes. It does mean, however, that I’m open to the process, trusting that it will continue working its magic.

Whomever you are and where ever you are reading this, please know that meditation will bring untold gifts into your life, even if you’re not seeing them now. Please trust the process and let it naturally, spontaneously bring patience and magic into your life.

Beth ended with a quote that continued the gardening metaphor, by American Buddhist nun, Thubten Chodron…

When you plant seeds in the garden, you don’t dig them up every day to see if they have sprouted yet. You simply water them and clear away the weeds; you know that the seeds will grow in time. Similarly, just do your daily practice and cultivate a kind heart. Abandon impatience and instead be content creating the causes for goodness; the results will come when they’re ready.

Meditation Benefits: Snake oil or Elixir?

Susan Morales starts her post, “The Elixir for All Our Mental Ailments,” saying that sometimes she feels like, “the stereotype of a snake oil salesperson,” when she’s touting all the meditation benefits she’s discovered.

Meditation Benefits: Snake oil or Elixir?

Meditation Benefits: Snake oil or Elixir?

I and many other have said have said this before, meditation is power; the paradox is that it can look and seem as if you are not getting anything accomplished, you’re just sitting there, standing there or lying there simply ‘being.’ ᅠBut as I said, meditation is power, when you learn meditation; you are learning the power of stress relief, concentration and awareness and the power that come from the many health benefits of meditation.

What I really enjoyed about this post was the wonderful ‘prescriptions that Susan offers up for us to try. So without further ado, I’ll let Susan present them…

For those with busy minds:

Yes, our minds are very busy. The brain’s job is to think, think and think. However, we tend to over-utilize the analytic function. When our minds are overstimulated, thoughts can become repetitive, like the proverbial broken record. Try one or two of these solutions:

  • Try one two-minute dose of watching your thoughts.

Set a timer for two minutes and pay attention to what thoughts arise. Watching your thoughts engages a different part of the brain, and your brain waves slow down. I imagine my thoughts are like popcorn randomly popping. By observing my thoughts and then waiting to see which will pop up next, I start to relax. You might prefer imagining a rushing stream or floating clouds. The point is to enjoy your thoughts instead of fighting them or dwelling on them.

  • Meditate when your thoughts are naturally slower.

When I awake in the morning, my mind is racing. For someone else this might be the quietest time. I still meditate every morning, because it sets a great tone for the day. But I find an afternoon meditation or an evening meditation takes me into a deeper state. Try different times of the day until you find what’s easiest.

  • Give your mind a focus.

The Ericksonian Institute teaches one of my favorite techniques. Begin with your eyes open. Pick seven objects at different locations in the room. Focus on one object, then on another. Keep moving your focus until you’ve seen each object. Repeat this until you feel your eyelids getting heavy. Then simply meditate on the feeling of heaviness.

For those who can’t sit still:

The reason most of us can’t sit still is because we have lots of energy that doesn’t get used in our daily lives. Perhaps your ancestors were farmers or physical laborers, and you sit behind a desk. Many folks with this kind of excess energy choose to exercise. In fact, I hear, “Exercise is my meditation.” Yes, it does quiet the mind and relax the body. However, if you’d like to go beyond those benefits, I suggest you learn to sit quietly with yourself.

  • Use your workout to prepare you for meditation.

After you go for a run, play your favorite sport or take an aerobics class, sit quietly and feel what is going on inside your body. I love to do this. My breathing slows down and my muscles soften. There’s a pleasant sensation of energy moving through my body. I lie down on a mat after teaching a spinning class and lead my students into five minutes of relaxation. If you take yoga classes, you’ll recognize this as Shivasana.

  • Allow your body to move while meditating.

If you absolutely can’t sit still, even after a workout, try allowing your torso to sway side to side or rock back and forth. You can also do this with your head. Move it up and down or lower your right ear toward your right shoulder and then your left ear to your left shoulder. The rhythm of these motions can be very soothing and lead your mind and body to shift into a quieter state.

  • Sit cross-legged on the floor.

I find that sitting cross-legged either on a wide-seated chair or on the floor takes me out of my usual routine and shouts to me, “You’re going to meditate now!” My legs become engaged in an active, completely different way. There is work going on in my thighs, calves and hips, and that effort exhausts some of the excess energy. I also associate sitting on the floor with my childhood. So, there’s a shift to feeling younger and more flexible, physically and mentally.ᅠ

The greatest challenge, as Susan points out, is actually practicing meditation, because to receive any real meditation benefits you actually have to practice it. I can remember Deepak telling us, at one of the retreats at the Chopra Center, that if a doctor prescribed a medication, that by practicing it twenty minutes a day it would allow us to grow younger and live a longer, happier life; we wouldn’t hesitate to take her advice.

Well here Susan is offering us a mental health multi-vitamin in the form of meditation, a shift in perspective to energize your practice. To your complete health, body, mind and soul, bottoms up or should I say, down onto the cushion. Click here to visit the original source of this post

The Meditation Benefit of Making Positive Choices

So what exactly is the meditation benefit of making positive choices and does meditation really help in making those choices?

Sometimes in life we seem to be confronted with morally ambiguous choices or we feel conflicted because we are not comfortable with the morally accepted norm. Meditation is a way of accessing or internal moral compass, which happens as the result of tapping into our authentic selves.

The Meditation Benefit of Making Positive Choices

The Meditation Benefit of Making Positive Choices

How do we know? The Maharishi used to say, ‘feel the body,’ because the deeper wisdom is found in how you ‘feel’ about a situation or decision and meditation is a practice that helps you refine your awareness of your feelings.

Deepak Chopra addresses this very dilemma, when posed the question, “Who is to decide whether something is moral or immoral?”ᅠ

“It is not hard to see that your question is incomplete. You are facing a particular moral dilemma. You want to know if your choice is immoral and might be condemned by others. Yet, you are already guilty enough that you don’t want to tell us what the problem really is. Since countless people find themselves in similar predicaments, let me address how to make moral decisions. I feel that this will be more practical than addressing the cosmic question of what makes things moral or good and immoral or bad.

In a dualistic world, we are told that the play of light and shadow, good and evil, has roots in the eternal. Creation is set up that way, and we are caught up in the play of opposites. If this explanation, which is essentially religious, has a strong hold upon you, then decisions about right and wrong become easier.

You can consult the religious system that you adhere to and follow its precepts about how to live as a good person. On the other hand, you may be caught between desire and conscience.

You want to do something, yet you feel guilty or ashamed about it. A married person who is tempted to cheat goes through such a struggle. Society says that the desire or temptation is bad and should be resisted, while remaining faithful in marriage is good and should be honoured. If you value the judgement of society and want to be seen as respectable, the choice is clear. Most of everyday life consists in balancing desire and conscience — doing the right thing even when you don’t completely feel like it. People who live successfully within the social system have learnt impulse control. My only comment is that choosing to be respectable is itself a desire, so the choice is not between good and bad. Quite often, the choice is between a fleeting impulse and a more mature desire. The condemnation of desire doesn’t make someone moral; it just makes them out of touch with desire.ᅠ

Finally, I would say that with more maturity, a person can evolve to the point where decisions about right and wrong become less judgemental. You find that your inner guide can make such choices without fearing social condemnation. You are no longer so attached to rigid rules and dictates. A doctor who must decide whether to assist a patient to die, in the interest of relieving the pain of a fatal illness, will make that decision based on very personal considerations. There is no fixed answer in advance. Society rejects too much freedom of choice. It is easy for someone to excuse their own bad actions by saying, “what is immoral for others is moral for me”. That is self-centred rationalising, not higher evolution. Yet higher evolution exists, and the world’s scriptures tell us that in higher consciousness unity prevails over duality. In other words, instead of condemning evil, a person becomes compassionate toward the wrong-doer and practises forgiveness. I hope these comments are of some help to you.”

The meditation benefit of making positive choices is that what once felt morally ambiguous no longer feels that way. ᅠMeditation is a process of self-realization and with that self-realization comes a deep awareness our truth, which is unique and personal. Click here to visit the original source of this post

The Meditation Benefits of Grieving Well: Meditation to Grow Through Loss

Because life is change and is filled with great joy it is also, inevitably filled with loss and disappointment and when that loss is someone or something that is especially close to us we need to grieve.

Meditation Benefits of Grieving Well

Grief Meditation Benefits


The meditation benefit of grieving well is not in suppressing grief, which can lead to depression, but in, as strange as it, may sound, making friends with your sadness. Creating a place to hold your sadness gently, lovingly and allowing it to be expressed, opening your awareness to the full range of emotions and experiences associated with the sadness.

This subject is one I’ve had personal experience recently, with the transitioning off my wife’s mother, a wonderful woman, who had lived with us for the last ten years, who we affectionately referred to as, “GG.” This grief meditation is from Leslie Davenport’s wonderful post on “Grieving Well.”ᅠ ᅠ

“Yet on a personal level grief is infused with paradox. We are encouraged to say goodbye yet design ways to maintain bonds with the ones who have passed through photos and services of remembrance. We find ways to honor the life of the person who passed, and yet grief is about the ones who are here. It’s a time for coming to terms with the end of an era, a relationship, and lifestyle, and it’s also about new beginnings.

The normal grief process has many phases and may be experienced as physical symptoms, emotional distress, distorted thinking and behaviors. Grief often has many phases and while there are some core characteristics, each journey is unique.

So how can we navigate this confusing labyrinth of bereavement? Here are a few simple ways to hold a torch as you find your own way through.

Make room for feelings. All kinds and at different times. You may be feeling calm and then burst into tears not even knowing what triggered it. There can be confusion, the blues, anger, fatigue, startling clarity, buoyancy, over/under eating, over/under sleeping, being surprised by fair weather friends, overwhelming love, fear, flashbacks, guilt, awkwardness, regretting lost opportunities. Feel them, write about them, talk about them.

Create a ritual. Many feelings are expressed even more powerfully though ritual. Explore ways that are meaningful to you that offer comfort and invite Mystery. It can include music, silence, meaningful objects, a poem, lighting a candle, simple movements. The themes can vary — rituals for letting go, forms of remembrance, expressions of forgiveness.

Take time. What can be more significant than the birth and death of someone close to you? The loss never goes away, although it can get easier. There are so many factors that can influence the grief journey — the length of the relationship, the roles and meaning the person had in your life. When there is a trauma within the relationship history or circumstances of death, emotions are even more amplified. It can be beneficial to work though complex grief with an experienced therapist.

Connect. While grief is natural, it isn’t easy. It can be very helpful to share with a group of people going through similar experiences, drawing upon collective wisdom. These days many people find it helpful to reach out through internet community forums as well.

Grief Meditation

It’s common for people to spontaneously reminisce, envisioning the person they have lost. This valuable inner connection can also be intentionally cultivated. This meditation is especially appropriate when the relationship was based in love.

Set aside 15 minutes of undisturbed time, and close your eyes. Start with three minutes simply focusing on natural slow breathing while you relax. Then allow an image to arise of a beautiful place — one that is peaceful and comfortable. As it takes shape, notice the colors, textures, light and sounds. Be aware of how you feel in this serene place, and bring anything into the environment that would support your comfort and ease. Take a moment to just enjoy being here.

Now invite the person you have lost to join you, knowing that their image may come in any form, and they may appear any age. Take time to greet them, and then express anything you would like to. Invite them to speak with you. Allow the experience to evolve spontaneously, connecting naturally while maintaining your own comfort.

Thank them for coming, and then close your imagery eyes as you bring your attention back to the room you are in. Take a few moments being present with your feelings and experiences.
Remember that no matter how your life circumstances change and your feelings ebb and flow, and even grappling with unanswerable questions, come home to the precious, miraculous being that you are, whole and living, here and now.”

One meditation benefit of grieving well is that as you begin to explore your emotions you will start to gradually find that those emotions are not as endless and overwhelming as they first seemed to be.

The other benefit of meditative awareness is being able to identify emotions that lead to habitual patterns of thought, stories we repeat in our minds. And it’s in exploration of these habitual patterns of thought that you can begin to undo or unravel them, allowing you to release them, accessing a freer, happier and healthier you.ᅠClick here to visit the original source of this post

The Benefits of Meditation and Dealing with Information Overload

What do the benefits of meditation have to do with business and the internet? With the byproduct of the rapid growth of technology being information overload, meditation, it turns out, may be the only way to keep from suffering “brain overload.”

Not only, it seems, can meditation help use deal with information overload, but as I wrote in the post “Benefits of Meditation in the Facebook Age,” that the paradox of meditation is the simultaneous disconnecting from the outer world while creating greater internal neural connectivity allowing for a, “…uptake in human intelligence.” ᅠᅠ

In the article, by Jacob Toews, the topic of ADHA like symptoms, caused by information overload is clearly addressed, though the benefits of meditation are only lightly touched upon.ᅠ

“The premise of a 2008 piece, which appeared in The Atlantic, was that the Internet may be “rewiring” users’ minds, making it difficult to focus for long periods of time, particularly when reading.

Mr. Carr’s hypothesis was quickly met with a wide range of responses: everything from hearty agreement to bitter dispute. But the idea that technology has affected the way society thinks has grown in acceptance over the last three years.

When the article first came out, then-Google CEO Eric Schmidt dismissed Mr. Carr’s idea, stating that people often voice similar worries after nearly every major technological development. Instead, he stated that “we’re smarter than ever.”

Almost a year later, Mr. Schmidt seemed to have changed his tone during a PBS talk show: “I worry that the level of interrupt, the sort of overwhelming rapidity of information—and especially of stressful information—is in fact affecting cognition. It is in fact affecting deeper thinking.” Similarly, he stated in an Agence France Presse article in 2010, “As the world looks to these instantaneous devices…you spend less time reading all forms of literature, books, magazines and so forth. That probably has an effect on cognition, probably has an effect on reading.”

But the effects do not end with thinking and reading. From the instant a person wakes up, he is catapulted into a “go-go-go” lifestyle, with little down time—there are schedules to keep, meetings to attend, emails to reply to, and cellphones to answer. A barrage of instant messages and text messages are also often thrown into the mix. Most of this occurs while constantly connected to the Internet, which allows access to many millions of websites, which themselves are continuously updated.

At work, the rat race can cause you to underperform. A number of studies throughout the United States have found that employees are interrupted about every three minutes. Yet it takes the brain about eight minutes to fully focus on one task to allow maximum creative input. Regardless, workers are expected to be high-alert multi-taskers at all times.

Edward M. Hallowell, an expert on the condition known as attention deficit hyperactive disorder (ADHD), notes that it is common for business executives to suspect they suffer from ADHD, when what they really suffer from is a type of “brain overload.” He explained in the Harvard Business Review that “studies have shown that as the human brain is asked to process dizzying amounts of data, its ability to solve problems flexibly and creatively declines and the number of mistakes increases.”

Welcome to life in the 21st century—with its “overwhelming rapidity of information” and “dizzying amounts of data.” For all of its positive benefits, the information age has left many feeling unproductive, “fuzzy” and scatter-brained.

All the while, many have a nagging feeling something is missing—a notion they are rushing headlong through life, with little say in how it progresses. Amid the busyness, days, weeks and months can breeze past without a person even so much as reflecting about how he is spending the 75-or-so years given to him.

So, what is the missing component in our lives? What is lacking in our hectic lifestyles?

Time to meditate.”


The short few remaining paragraphs, of Jacob’s piece, talk about the benefits of meditation and how the practice can be used as a tool to help deal with the problem of information overload. Click here to visit the original source of this post

The Meditation Benefits May be Enough

There are numerous challenges that you encounter once you’ve decided to begin a regular meditation practice, and as it turns out the meditation benefits may be all the motivation and inspiration you’ll need to get past those challenges. ᅠᅠ

The benefits of meditation have gathered the attention of the scientific community long before Westerners started becoming adept at meditation and that trickle of scientific interest as grown to a flood in the last few years.

In this post the discussion surrounds this topic of motivation, meditation and benefits.

Meditation to most people is one of those things which sound nice, is interesting at first, but does not have enough pull to get one really excited. Using a particular meditation to help you relax for 10 minutes seems enough, there doesn’t seem to be any more to it. Some people try visualisations, or even give a Vipassana retreat a go, but on the whole, unless you are a diehard spiritual seeker who has had much pain and discontent in your life, meditation is one of those things that you look at, are curious about, but turn from getting too caught up in.

I think this is because the benefits of meditation have not been discussed enough – and when it is discussed it seems to be spoken of in terms of – freedom from illusion, or mind, liberation from the body or samsara, and as interesting as that is – it doesn’t really sell the idea, the terms are too abstract. Unless you are caught in a corner with nowhere else to go, unless you are withstanding some crisis, pain or disillusionment, you do not have what is necessary to persevere with it, til you can see why people indulge and recommend it.

People also I think can get caught up in the surrounding philosophy and related fields, such as the psychic domain and this leads people into the future rather than working with what is happening now. Meditation next to future possibilities seems a little backward, colourless, or mundane. So it becomes easy to see why so many gravitate to clairvoyance and related fields the whole time dabbling only minimally with meditation…

…If one is able to persevere through all this, and actually continue to meditate and reach beyond the thought dance, they then may encounter an experience they cannot explain with their mind which scares them, they for a moment lose contact with the world around them everything they know and love, and something else penetrates, and perhaps penetrates too deeply, thus scaring them away. Or they encounter some repressed emotion from a previous time, this overwhelms them, overcomes them, and easily waylays their interest in the field.

There are then many obstacles to meditation which could easily derail even the best of intentions – and at the end of the day, it is normally only when people are backed into a corner of pain or disillusionment that they feel and know the necessity of remaining with this technique.

When you can look at your thoughts and not feel compelled into action as a result, when you can see your sadness and anger but not fall into them and let them invade and influence you, you have significantly altered your life path for the better, right up until your death bed. No one can take this from you, they can try, they can isolate, persecute, condemn or try and manipulate you, but the link between you and their words are broken, just as you can see the futility of your own thoughts, so too can you see more penetratingly into theirs. Thus leaving you free to consider their actions, behaviours, or coercions without needing to give in and follow them, refute or rebel against them, for you see so clearly the weightlessness of their intent.

This certainly makes meditation worth looking at again…

If you are struggling to develop a regular meditation practice because you are looking for the motivation, to get started or to stay engaged, then ask yourself what issues, physical, mental or spiritual are creating challenges in your life and chances are you will discover a meditation benefit that will help you with your motivation. ᅠClick here to visit the original source of this post

Meditation Benefits – 3 Ways to Get in State

Meditation is a way of helping us slip beyond the mental negativity of anxiety, fear, judgment and doubt into the field of silent expanded awareness, where we rediscover our essential nature as creative, joyful, peaceful, and centered; these are the meditation benefits.

Meditation Benefits

Meditation Benefits

By practicing a few minutes a day we can return to wholeness which brings the experience of balance, healing and transformation. Through meditation you become increasingly conscious of the place in you whichᅠ is silent, whole , creative, the place where you make choices that bring peace, love and meaning to your life. ᅠᅠᅠᅠ

Here are three way to help you slip into the ‘gap’ of silence; the instructions are simple but can be effective. The ‘trick’ is not so much in the how but in the actual practice.ᅠ

“Each of the methods that I will talk about can be done in 15 to 20 minute intervals. Longer if you wish.

Focus on your breathing.

One of the easiest ways that I know that can get you into a meditative state is to simply pat attention to your breathing. This is a method I picked up from the writings of Ekhart Tolle. It’s best to put yourself in a quite environment where you can sit quietly with your eyes closed without being disturbed. You really have to listen to and feel the air going into your nose and out of your mouth. When all of your attention gets focused on this, you can’t possibly think of anything else. Your brain isn’t built to multi-task to that extent. This effectively clears your mind. If your mind ever starts to drift, all you need to do is gently guide your attention back to your breathing.

Focus on the present moment.

Another easy method to put you into a meditative state is to put your attention and focus on things currently going on around you. This puts you mind completely into the present moment. Here’s an example; try taking a walk at a park. Listen to birds in the sky, smell the grass around you, feel the warmth of the sun hitting your skin. As you put your attention on your current moment, you will start to get a blissful feeling. This will seem to happen out of nowhere, but it is a good indication that you have reached a meditative state.

Focus on empty space between sounds.

This is the only method I will talk about that require that you use some sort of prop. It’s a very powerful method of meditating. One I use on especially hard days. Here’s what you do:

Get yourself a metronome or a sound file that sounds like a metronome. A metronome is a piece of equipment that musicians use to help them stay on track with a particular beat. Set it to tick at slow intervals. Once you’ve set the pace, close your eyes and put your attention on the space between the ticks. When you focus on the emptiness between, you effectively clear your mind. This will put you in a deep meditative state fairly quick.

Meditation isn’t hard to do if you know some simple techniques. Try doing it daily for the next 30 days or so. Keep your sessions no shorter than 15 minutes long. You’ll definitely see a marked improvement in your overall mood. It could actually make you healthier too.”

With practice you will gain an understanding of the different experiences you can have in meditation the benefits you will begin to notice in your life. Ultimately, one of the most powerful meditation benefits is, an expansion of your internal reference point, so you will slowly awaken to your essential nature as infinite and eternal.ᅠClick here to visit the original source of this post

Are there Meditation Benefits for Atheist?

This story is about a young man, from India, who has embraced atheism, and according to this post at least, joined a growing movement of “free thinkers.”

I’m not going to tackle the ‘believer’s vs. non-believer’s’ question in this post nor the repressive attitudes of any kind of fundamentalist practice; no, the question I’m addressing here is the one I asked in the title, are there meditation benefits for atheist? And I can, confidently say, yes.

Why confidently, because of the preponderance of scientific evidence. While an atheist may miss the subjective experience that other meditators discover while practicing, they can’t miss the measurable, verifiable effects meditation has on the mind and body.ᅠ

Every classroom had a picture of the late Sathya Sai Baba and every day the teacher forced him to meditate while imagining the guru’s benevolent hand resting on his head — all this despite the troubling allegations of sexual misconduct in the guru’s  

Personally, I agree with the Dalia Lama’s view on science and the ‘subjective’ affects meditation, “each gives us valuable insights into the other.”

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The Benefits of Meditation on Smoking Addiction

A study that took place in India, at the Mount Abu medical wing, found that a significant number of volunteers where able to stop smoking for six months after being taught Raja Yoga. Raja Yoga (royal yoga) is centered on meditation and self-realization.

It is believed, by the authors of the study, that meditation increased the volunteer’s ability to focus on their will power. By developing greater self-awareness it was easier for the participants in the study to convince themselves to quit smoking.ᅠ

Ramajayam, a member of the Vidyalaya, explained a study of smokers and their de-addiction process as influenced by Raja yoga meditation techniques. “The research was done in our medical wing at Mount Abu. The Raja yoga training was given for three

Self-realization is a process of shedding light on many memories and emotions that we have buried deep within us, which are the root cause of the addiction in the first place. By bringing awareness to these causes of suffering we can begin the process of healing and that may be the biggest benefit of meditation in dealing with addiction.

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Temple Stones – iTeric

A Meditation Benefit written in Stone

Temple Stones – iTeric – Life Music
www.facebook.com – Hi this is a short Demo Video of Temple Stones from the new Meditation CD (Life Music-iTeric) to be released on June 5. Could you please go and press the like button for him
From: iTeric4u
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