by Loch Kelly
Religious differences have fueled much conflict and war over the centuries, no doubt. But rather than abandon all religion and spirituality, could we instead discover a deeper and more common mystical spiritual experience within the world’s religions in order to find peace and harmony...
Editor's Note from J. Stewart Dixon: A great written invitation to discover, embrace, accept, allow and greenlight - your own inner mystic. Thanks Loch!
J. Stewart Dixon's All Things Healing www.BLUECOLLAR-ENLIGHTENMENT.com series: What enlightenment looks like in ordinary folks and what it will probably look like in you. What? How? When? Where? Who? and Why? Blue Collar Enlightenment: YES, you can too.
by Doctress Neutopia
Wholistic Gaia science is not only a foundational world view for the investigation of "the details of how all organisms exchange gases and other chemical compounds with the water, atmosphere and soils of Earth." But, from a cultural standpoint, what I am seeing is that Gaia is also a foundation for a planetary religion, a benevolent new way of living with and revering the Earth. Gaia shows us the way to create evolutionary new habitats so that we have not only the scientific technology, but the philosophy to peacefully penetrate deeper into the mysteries of the Universe using both science and art.
by David Starlight,
ATH Co-Editor of Sacred Living
We live in an ever-changing world inside and outside, and in order to find peace and embrace these changes, it seems vitally important to find ways of finding and maintaining one's equilibrium...
Editor's Note from David Starlight: Sādhanā is a Sanskrit word denoting “a practice toward a spiritual goal.” A Sādhanā practice feeds our souls and over time will cultivate a new perspective on empowerment. Regular Sādhanā accesses an inner sanctuary of wisdom and kindness and can become a means whereby "bondage becomes liberation.” (Bhattacharyya) Here is an invitation to step forward in your practice and take the next step forward in your life.
by Jhon Tyler
This book has been written as a guide to self-healing, freedom, and peace. It has not been written as another means to cope with life...
Editor's Note: Jhon shares a bit of his personal journey in this book except from his book, NoPain.me, and invites you to simply feel. (One of the things we most seem to fear in today's modern culture.)
by Priscilla Warner
Since my book about healing from a panic disorder has been published, I've tried to stay focused on all the positive feedback I've been getting. But when one reviewer called me "likeable if rather self-involved," her words hit home...
Editor's Note from Eden Kozlowski: Like Priscilla I believe it is necessary to be "self-involved" to find inner peace. Inner peace only comes from exactly that - your innards! Also, our author states here that meditation isn't always "fun, glamorous or intellectually stimulating." Oooo, how those of us who practice can relate to that one. Many times it is the greatest and heaviest work we can do... and eventually the most rewarding.
by David Starlight,
ATH Co-Editor of Sacred Living
Every nuclear warhead manufactured, every missile and rocket launched, every tank sent out to battle, every battleship and military aircraft built and every bullet loaded into an artillery unit represents something stolen from the poor...
Editor's Note from David Starlight: What do we make of our current political stalemate and seemingly endless capacity for war and conflict? As Krishnamurti said: "It's no measure of health to be well adjusted to a profoundly sick society." The times we live in are expressing the archetype of change, exposure and purging. The end of days are arising from the dust of burning empires. It must be built on the embers of the past. Destruction precedes new birth and awakening.
by Dr. Neala Peake,
ATH Editor-in-Chief and Co-Founder
People frequently begin meditation in order to find peace, reduce anxiety and quiet their minds. Research tells us that it is a healthy practice with wonderful benefits. Many long term meditators swear by the results. Then why do so many people explore meditation and then quickly give it up? Perhaps because they begin the practice with unrealistic expectations...
by Alena Gerst
When prolonged worry takes hold and we can't talk ourselves out of it with words, we may be able to coax ourselves into a calmer state starting with the body. And the simplest way to start is with the prefrontal cortex, the front-brain...
Editor's Note from Lexi Yoga: Are you a chronic worrier? Do you constantly worry about everything in your life? Well, all this happens in our prefrontal cortex, which is the front part of our brain. Here's a little something you can do to help remove worry and bring upon more peace.
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