The spine has two ends: the beginning is the sex center and the end is SAHASRARA, the seventh center at the top of the head. The beginning of the spine is attached to the earth, and sex is the most earthly thing in you. From the beginning center in your spine you are in contact with nature, with what Sankhya has called PRAKRATI -- the earth, the material. From the last center, or the second pole, SAHASRAR, in the head, you are in contact with the divine.
According to Freud, our dreams are a representation of our unconscious desires, thoughts and motivations. Dreams are projection of our repressed desires, buried deep in our subconsciousness, Though, for past many centuries, Tibetan Monks and Indian Yogis have been using Yog Nidra or lucid dreaming to explore in the basement of their subconsciousness, A lucid dream is any dream in which one is aware that one is dreaming and can utilize the extraordinary power of subconsciousness.
The pineal gland is a part of the endocrine gland. The third eye as referred by secret societies. One of pineal gland's importance is that it produces melatonin.
Irrespective of your level of meditation capability, you may be interested in discovering that certain brainwaves make out of body experiences more plausible, and there are meditations to transport your brain into this kind of state. This is a real technique to aid you! The brain, like anything else, vibrates at certain frequencies, which generate certain chemical processes. You could very well have heard of the alpha, theta, and delta waves as we experience nightly sleep. There are analaguous brain waves for every state, including the out of body experience
This week, I've received two opposing questions based on...
Once your third eye is opened, and you see yourself, the whole expanse of your consciousness, you have come very close to the temple of God; you are just standing on the steps. You can see the door and you cannot resist the temptation to go inside the temple and see what is there.
For the first time, the reclusive and secretive Tibetan monks agree to discuss aspects of their philosophy and allow themselves to be filmed while performing their ancient practices.Since the invasion of Tibet over 50 years ago, China has systematically destroyed the Tibetan culture. One of the most profound losses is the tradition of the great master yogis.The entire system which supported these fascinating mind masters has been inexorably eliminated. In order to record these mystical practitioners for posterity, the filmmakers were given permission to film heretofore secret demonstrations and to conduct interviews on subject matter rarely discussed.
You might be uncomfortable to reveal how you truly feel to others but being vulnerable is the best way that you can show someone that you are open to establishing a deeper connection with him. Some people might have a different view about your vulnerability, but others will appreciate the fact that you are honest with your feelings.
A brain must have space. So what is space? Not only the space between here and there - space indicates 'without a centre'. If you have a centre, and you move away from the centre to the periphery, however long, wide the periphery is, it is still limited. This is Sixth Public Talk of J Krishnamurti in Madras, Talks from the series This Light in Oneself.
This was the Fourth Public Talk at Brockwood Park in September 1982. J Krishnamurti is regarded globally as one of the greatest thinkers and religious teachers of all time. He did not expound any philosophy or religion, but rather talked of the things that concern all of us in our everyday lives.
Is it Possible to Live with Total Lucidity? J. Krishnamurti & Dr. Huston Smith Claremont College, California (1968) Conversation between Krishnamurti and Prof. Huston Smith, at the time, a professor of religion at MIT Prof. Smith begins the conversation with the question 'Is it Possible to Live with Total Lucidity?
In This Talks, Krishnamurti discusses the human condition and the structure of fear. He asks us to see, How does one deal with the hidden as well as the conscious fears. Also In This talks J. Krishnamurti discusses : Is fear a moving away from "what is"? Can a fearful, dependent mind know the joy of love? Will analysis free the mind from fear? Doesn't it imply time and an analyzer? Is the analyzer a fragment of the ego? Are fear and pleasure interrelated? Sustaining pleasure and maintaining fear thought separates itself as the analyser. Clarity of thought is needed but it also breeds fear so what is one to do? Is there a centre from which to observe?. This Talk is the second one of a series of 4 given in San Diego State College,5th April, 1970