Read More Real worthiness is essentially about allowing ourselves to belong to something that is bigger and not limited to values of family, culture, or religion. Whenever we base worthiness on “exclusivity,” it cannot be real. Whenever we are inferior or superior, there cannot be a truthful sense of worthiness. Therefore, it’s much more about simplicity and it is not about being special. Ironically it is our wish to be “special” that keeps us from feeling worthy. Interestingly enough, the “self” in us is very simple. However, according to our societal norms, simplicity is a judged and shunned characteristic, and in our endless efforts to be “someone” in order to be noticed, we create this everlasting repetition of unworthiness. Instead of being our natural selves, we learn to be righteous and moral, feeding off of values based on other people’s experiences rather than trusting our own. We learn to emphasize our body and outer appearance while neglecting our essence. Taking this approach to life leads us to try to use power over the people and the world around us. This can take on seemingly endless shapes and distort our sense of reality, making us believe we’re in control…….Aayaat.
Aayaat Rajput Spiritual SeekerRead More
Aayaat Rajput Spiritual SeekerRead More
Read More I have read and heard time and again in recent years about a deeper reality that lies “beyond space and time,” often with some tie to modern physics to support this assertion. A Google search brings up many relevant examples. There is of course a similar tendency independent of the Buddhist tradition, with many Christian and scientific thinkers also trying to ascertain truths or hidden realities that are “beyond space and time,” that is, truly permanent, changeless. This tendency seems to me to be a resurgence of the type of grasping that Buddha warned about in the second Noble Truth; in particular, the third type of craving, for “non-becoming.” That is, by trying to identify, or by placing one’s identity with, a supposed reality beyond space and time we perpetuate the grasping for permanence that Buddha pointed out was harmful for an accurate understanding of reality and for our well-being.300×250 ad “Non-becoming” is permanence and the quest for permanence is a common form of grasping. But if we take not only Buddhism, but also modern science seriously, we see that all things are impermanent. This means that there is nothing beyond space and time. Some kind of existence beyond what we know of as space — our traditional three dimensions — is entirely conceivable, sure. But if all things are impermanent there is nothing beyond time. To be impermanent means to be in time, to change, to be in constant flux. The teaching of impermanence (anitya) was one of the three dharma seals that Buddha taught. Thich Nhat Hanh, the Vietnamese Zen teacher, writes of this teaching in his The Heart of the Buddha’s Teachings: “The Buddha taught that everything is impermanent — flowers, tables, mountains, political regimes, bodies, feelings, perceptions, mental formations, and consciousness. We cannot find anything that is permanent.” If nothing is permanent, nothing is beyond time. All is flux. This key insight has many parallels in the West…..Aayaat.
Aayaat Rajput Spiritual SeekerRead More P.s.I love you ….
Aayaat Rajput Spiritual SeekerRead More Desire that cries
Read More A few years ago, neuroscientist Antonio Damasio made a groundbreaking discovery. He studied people with damage in the part of the brain where emotions are generated. He found that they seemed normal, except that they were not able to feel emotions. But they all had something peculiar in common: they couldn’t make decisions. They could describe what they should be doing in logical terms, yet they found it very difficult to make even simple decisions, such as what to eat. Many decisions have pros and cons on both sides—shall I have the chicken or the turkey? With no rational way to decide, these test subjects were unable to arrive at a decision. So at the point of decision, emotions are very important for choosing. In fact even with what we believe are logical decisions, the very point of choice is arguably always based on emotion. This finding has enormous implications for negotiation professionals. People who believe they can build a case for their side using reason are doomed to be poor negotiators, because they don’t understand the real factors that are driving the other party to come to a decision. Those who base their negotiation strategy on logic end up relying on assumptions, guesses, and opinions. If my side of the argument is logical, they figure, then the other side can’t argue with it and is bound to come around to my way of thinking. The problem is, you can’t assume that the other party will see things your way. What the negotiator can and must do, however, is create a vision for the other side to bring about discovery and decision on their part. In the end, your opponent will make the decision because he wants to. Getting him to want to, using the step-by-step methodology that is part of the Camp System, is the job of the negotiator—not trying to convince him with reason. You don’t tell your opponent what to think or what’s best. You help them discover for themselves what feels right and best and most advantageous to them. Their ultimate decision is based on self-interest. That’s emotional. I want this. This is good for me and my side…….try to think with a balance and understand the vibration of your conscience…Aayaat
Read More According to Pristina Natural, when the hydrogen and oxygen atoms align as stable, structured water, the hydrogen atoms are angled at precisely 104.5 degrees. This allows for the 3 dimensional shape of the dodecahedron to form. Interestingly, we find that hydrogen is the least electronegative element in the periodic table whereas oxygen is the most electronegative. This creates a situation where the oxygen can act as a gateway for energized water, sometimes known as “living-water” or “water with life-force.” imageIn nature, water is structured and energetically enhanced through what we call the hydrologic cycle. Water is purified by nature’s evaporative distillation process and then is charged or energetically enhanced by the far-infrared frequencies (FIR) of the Sun. Like a battery, water also needs to be charged to restore the natural crystal structure and vitality. The end result is pH neutral, pure, crystalline structured water. Founding President of the American Holistic Medical Association, C. Norman Shealy, M.D., Ph.D., has said, “Water represents the interface between the 4th dimension in which we live and the 5th dimensional sphere of our soul. Many studies have shown subtle effects of healers upon hydrogen bonding and infrared absorption of water.” Furthermore, famous scientist Dr. Masaru Emoto stated, “I believe water crystals that I research on is in the world of the 4th and 5th dimension.” Could we call structured water a truly cosmic elixir?….Aayaat
Aayaat Rajput Spiritual SeekerRead More Reach me like the rain …
Read More Love, the Transcendent and Unconditional Love, not the desire-based thing that many people call “love”, is how you connect with 5D. True Love is a deep, Heart-based connection, it’s a feeling of Oneness. This is the beginning of understanding 5D. There’s often talk about the difference between Being and doing, and 5D is simply Being. 5D isn’t known with the mind, it’s felt through the Soul. Less thinking and more Feeling. It’s when the mind is quiet that you can feel 5D, as the fifth dimension (as well as all the other ones) are never separate from you. When you’re in that dimension, nothing is separate until there is the intention to create that. It’s like space and time is still until a consciousness creates the experience of time or forward motion. The fifth dimension is a realm of instant manifestation from the heart. There is no clouded ego, your intentions are clear for everyone to feel. Becoming-the-Co-Creator-of-Your-Life…Aayaat.