What is Vedic meditation?
Vedic meditation is the, most natural and effortless technique of meditation. The Vedic meditation approach offers the quickest and easiest route to physical, mental, emotional and spiritual.
Vedic meditation is the ancient meditation technique in the world. Vedic meditation, which comes from India approximately 5,000 years ago.
It is an ancient technique in the world which is still alive today. Vedic meditation is best for those people who cannot stop or cannot control their thoughts.
Because a mantra is a word, and thoughts are typically understood. Like words, it can be easier to keep the focus on a mantra rather than on the breathing.
Discover your word or mantra
Choose a word or phrase, possibly from your spiritual tradition, that touches you deeply. Feel its effect on you. Select a mantra that has a calming, reassuring, or empowering impact on you.
Your mantra might be the name of a spiritual figure, such as Jesus, God, Allah, or Buddha. You may prefer a word or phrase that conveys a spiritual quality, such as Shalom, Be here now, Mercy, Let go, or Trust.
You may want to express gratitude with the mantra, “Thank you. Or you may choose to recite words such as Amen, Om, So-ham (Sanskrit for “I am that”), or “I am.”
You may gravitate toward a phrase from a spiritual song; a line from a sacred poem; or perhaps some scripture, such as “I am with you always” or “Be still and know.” Mary’s current favorite mantra is “Stay here, my dear, stay here,” and Rick’s is “Live with ease.”
We’ve described a variety of words and phrases to inspire you. Now it’s your turn. Select a mantra. You may want to try out a few to discover which one resonates most deeply with you.
Once you have a mantra, you’re ready to spend time with it and form an intimate relationship with it. You do so by repeating it.
A mantra is powerless unless you practice it. You can recite it mentally or say it out loud. How you speak to yourself makes a significant impact on you. When you recite your mantra, whether you speak out loud or say it silently in your mind, use a calm, kind voice.
What you say to yourself has tremendous ramifications, so why not say words and utter sounds that elevate your level of consciousness? Rather than deepen an anxiety samskara by reciting the same worrisome thought a thousand more times, practice reciting your mantra.
Fill your mind with words that infuse you with compassion and strength, or that remind you that you’re a conscious or spiritual being.
When you’re anxious, your breathing is more shallow and rapid. Therefore, it’s helpful to recite your mantra on your out breath. This slows down your breathing, which relaxes you and allows the mantra to permeate more deeply. Discover it for yourself.
Here are some well know mantras.
How to practice of Vedic meditation
A Mind is always searching for pleasure, and endless joy is found when the mind is silent, no effort is needed to make it settle. then thinking a mantra allows your mind the freedom to seek its own natural happiness.
You sit anywhere (even public place) with comfortable position, close your eyes and begin repeating a mantra in your mind, silently, over and over again during the whole session.
Your session time must be 20 to 30 minutes. When your mind wanders, bring it back to the mantra, again and again.
It’s a straightforward technique that covers all requirements: by allowing your mind and body to go into the most profound possible state of your mind, body and nervous system can cause auto self-correct and develop, without us having to invest effort into trying to achieve anything.
“Repetition of the mantra helps you disconnect from the thoughts filling your mind so that perhaps you may slip into the gap between thoughts. The mantra is a tool to support your meditation practice. Mantras can be viewed as ancient power words with subtle intentions that help us connect to spirit, the source of everything in the universe.” (Deepak Chopra)
Vedic meditation is the, most natural and effortless technique of meditation. The Vedic meditation approach offers the quickest and easiest route to physical, mental, emotional and spiritual. Benefits of Vedic meditation.
Release of Stress
Medical research estimates that more than 80% of all health issues occur because of stress. People who practice the Vedic Meditation they have less stress, more energy, and less tension in their lives. With the help of Vedic meditation, you can also reduce the consumption of alcohol, stop smoking, and let go of unhealthy habits.
Research also shows that they have lower medical costs, fewer doctor visits, and less hospitalization. All from closing your eyes for 20 minutes twice a day and silently repeating your mantra.
When you practice Vedic meditate, you improve quality of sleep which means you arise rested, with more energy, ready to get things done. It’s also interesting to note that, after a year or so of meditation, many people report needing about an hour less sleep a night.
A recent study showed similar brain-wave patterns in babies, jazz musicians in the middle of improvisation and meditators. What this shows is that meditation allows us to cultivate a way of being that opens us up to all possibilities, without the adverse effects of fear and anxiety.
Not a bad thing to have in your toolbox when you’re trying to come up with creative and innovative solutions to the challenges of modern life.
It’s not exactly difficult to understand why when we’re healthier, happier and living more at the moment we’re a lot easier to be around. And that ends up being a good thing for the other people in our lives and attracts better people to our survival.
Better knowledge of yourself
Two times in a day, Vedic Meditation gives you a direct experience of your most essential self-unique center of awareness that lies at the core of your being.
Vedic meditation is many other benefits.
- Blood pressure
On mental health
Is it for me?
People find that it is easier to focus on a mantra than with the breathing. Because a mantra is a word, and thoughts are typically understood. It can be easy to focus on a mantra rather than on the breath. It is useful when the mind is running with many thoughts since it mantra meditation demands constant attention.