More about Frederick Lenz
Frederick Lenz Quotes
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Imagine wave after wave of joy passing through your whole body. As each wave passes through your body, feel that all worries, tensions, anxieties and problems are being washed away.
Visualize a beautiful rose in the center of your chest. Imagine a soft reddish rose. Imagine that the rose is completely folded up. Visualize the first set of petals is gradually unfolding.
Visualize the soft white light continuing to expand as it gently swirls around, until it has filled the earth, the sky, the universe, and all of infinity.
Use the previous techniques in rotation. It will prevent your meditation experience from becoming stale.
There is no end to the petals of the inner rose. Continue to unfold set after set of petals until you have completed your meditation session.
All of the previously described techniques can be practiced with your eyes open and closed. Most people find that it is easier initially to practice meditation with their eyes closed.
Focus your attention on the center of your forehead. Visualize that there is a slow but steady swirl of white light there. Visualize that the white light above your forehead is slowly moving in a clockwise direction.
Think of your mind as a muscle. The more you use it, the stronger it will become.
My problem with L. A. was that I could see the air I was breathing, I don't particularly like crowds, and I was much better at snowboarding than I was at surfing.
At the end of each meditation session, bow your head toward the ground. Give away your meditation to the universe. Whether you feel you have done well or poorly, simply give your efforts to the universe.
Quote of the day
In philosophy if you aren't moving at a snail's pace you aren't moving at all.
February 9, 1950
April 12, 1998
Frederick Philip Lenz, III, Ph.D., also known as Rama and Atmananda, was a spiritual teacher who taught what he termed American Buddhism, including the teachings of Tibetan Buddhism, Zen, Vedanta, and Mysticism.
Surfing the Himalayas (1995)
Snowboarding to nirvana (1997)
On the Road with Rama: Seven Talks by Rama
Frederick Lenz on Wikipedia
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