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Beginners and seasoned meditators alike wonder what deep meditation should feel like.
In their quest for deep meditation, some meditators who think they are not progressing fast enough may be tempted to switch techniques. But this may not be the best option. Know that it takes patience, time and training to master meditation, “deep” or otherwise. Mindfulness is an integral part of any meditation practice. Through mindfulness we explore the connection between body and mind. We learn to be aware of what we’re experiencing without being swept away by thoughts and feelings, including the pleasurable feelings that accompany deep meditation—or by expectations for results that don’t come fast enough!
How to improve your deep meditation experiences
In our busy world, we often feel that time is moving extremely fast – we need to do so much in such a short period. While these feelings are completely normal, they habitually lead to anxiety and stress. Taking time to practice deep meditation can help us cope with today’s frenzied pace.
Lama Jampa Thaye, an eminent British meditation master, describes meditation as a “refreshing undertaking that helps us become present in the here and now.” During deep meditation, not only are we present, we’re perfectly relaxed and there’s nowhere we’d rather be and nothing we’d rather be doing. This is in stark contrast to what we feel most other times – which is why it’s so significant. Feeling completely at peace with reality during deep breathing meditation sessions is a sign that our meditation is becoming more anchored.
Note that there are two main kinds of deep meditation. The primary focus of the first is relaxation. During deep relaxation meditation, the scene is usually set: there may be a soundtrack that provides a soothing, somewhat hypnotic background; candles or dim lights; aromatic fragrances, etc. The meditator may be sitting or lying down.
The primary focus of the second is mindful awareness. The meditator is usually seated. A natural result of advanced mindfulness training, deep awareness meditation is experienced when the meditator has settled into a comfortable balance between vigilance and letting go. Awareness of the breath (or sound, sensations, thoughts, etc.) continues unimpeded; the mind may notice other stimuli or perceptions but there’s no impulse to cling to them. They just drift on by, like autumn leaves on a babbling brook.
Deep Meditation Pointers
Calm the body and the mind
Here’s a simple tip that helps calm the body and mind before meditation: breathe. Before you start meditating, sit down, give yourself a minute to remember the purpose of your practice, and take several deep, full breaths. On the exhale, deliberately let go of any pressures or worries. As you breathe, plant yourself in the present. Take stock of any physical tensions and relax the different stress-accumulating parts of your body, including your shoulders, jaw and forehead….and so much more ..
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