Monatsarchive: Dezember 2016

Experience an Instant Calm and Unravel All The Stress of Your Day in Minutes

How Would You Like To Experience Peace
and Calm In Your Day EVERYDAY?

I’m not talking about having a bar of chocolate or a glass of wine,
I’m talking about a deep blissful calming peace.

Well Now You Can.

And not only that, the rest of your day will be lighter, less stressful and easier with this

Powerful 10 minute Technique!


Hear and read more about it here:


I Think You’d Agree, Life is Speeding Up.

We are doing more now in our day than we’ve ever done before. We are reading more words, looking at more images, messaging more people and processing more data than ever in the history of mankind.

This is Having a Big Impact on Our Lives.

We are becoming more tired, more stressed, sicker and unhappier than weve ever been. Statistics show that we have more people on antidepressant and anxiety drugs than ever before.


One Thing Can Change All This…Stillness.

Usually $19 Now Only $9

It’s a Scientific Phenomenon That When Things Calm Down and De-excite,
There is More Order and Co-hesion.

It’s been proven that meditation will among other things:

  • Improve Your Memory
  • Reduce Anxiety
  • Enhance Your Immune System
  • Help Break Addictions
  • Help Regulate Blood Pressure
  • Improve Sleep Patterns
  • Help Heal Depression

You may be saying that you’ve tried meditation before and you couldn’t do it, or you may be thinking there is no way I could calm this monkey mind of mine down, well, I created this 10 minute meditation technique for my family to help my kids sleep. Now we do it nearly every night and I am going to share it with you.

Hi, my name is Tom Cronin and I’ve been studying meditation for 20 years now. I’ve taught thousands of people all over the world how to find stillness. I’ve been on national TV, have spoken on stage presenting keynote talks in Mexico, Malaysia, The USA, Bali and Australia and featured in countless national media outlets on the topic of meditation.

Meditation transformed my life and I see it revolutionise my students lives as they move from from stress, unhappiness and poor health to calm, happiness and optimal health. This is what some of my students have had to say:


“Learning to meditate with Tom has been amazing. It has changed my life!” – Lisa Nichols, CEO Motivating the Masses, best-selling author and speaker


“Tom has taken some deep dives into the ocean of self. His wisdom and warmth inspires countless others, including myself, to do the same” – Drew Heriot, Director of ‘The Secret’


“Faster Deeper Bliss has helped me achieve an amazing sense of calmness and clarity; with my loved ones, in my career and more importantly in my relationship with myself.” – Aishah Sinclair, TV Presenter and Actor

As you can see, meditation has not only been supported by science to have profoundly positive effects on your body and mind but you can also the effects through the lives of thousands of students that send me emails like this each day.

Start your meditation journey into stillness with this Gentle Breath Meditation.

Usually $19 Now Only $9


Please join us Sunday January 1 at 12:00 noon Pacific for our next Global Shift Meditation focused on bringing in the New Year with wisdom, joy, and compassion.It’s a tumultuous time in the world, so it’s even more important to start off the year in a heart-centered place of loving intention. We each hold wishes for the highest good for ourselves, our friends and families, our communities, and the entire world.Myra Jackson and Leslie Meehan of the Gaiafield Project will lead us in a special New Year meditation to bless whatever wishes our hearts carry: healing for a sick family member, honoring a special community or project, ending poverty and war, and so on. Let’s join together as subtle activists to energize and inspire our journey into the New Year.To access the event, please click here.

Myra Jackson is a Wisdom Council Member of the Gaiafield Project, Sr Advisor of Whole Earth Ethics for Geoversiv Foundation and holds the title of Diplomat of the Biosphere from Stockholm Resilience Centre. Often described as a Mystic, Myra devotes her time in service to organizations focused on creating the spaces for an awakened humanity and a public policy that supports human values of caring, sharing, love and compassion. Educated as an engineer, Myra found that her early training in electrical theory and design informed her spiritual life. Today, that training provides useful metaphorical language in discussing the subtle realm and the alchemy underway in the collective. Myra feels that The Great Mother (with her masculine fully ensconced) is an archetype emerging with fierce clarity and resplendent force. After 30 years, she now unveils this whispered wisdom slowly into the public domain through her writings on Living in Council: The Alchemy of Synthesis and Distinction, radio and her teaching journeys

Leslie Meehan, PhD is an interspiritual minister, leadership consultant and co-creator of collaborative networks committed to community healing and transformation. She has over 25 years experience in strategic planning, intuitive process, systems architecture, and management in business and non-profits. As a subtle activist, Leslie’s practice spans the spiritual, consciousness, and indigenous spectrum. As an ecosocial activist, Leslie founded the Thriving Resilient Communities Collaboratory whose network leaders fund and build sustainable local community systems in hundreds of North American communities. Leslie is grateful to be working with these wonderful people and other projects like the Earth Treasure Vase Global Healing Project and Compassion Games.

Your Host:

David T. Nicol, PhD, is director and co-founder of the Gaiafield Project, an action research center founded at the California Institute of Integral Studies that advances the study and practice of subtle activism. His book Subtle Activism: The Inner Dimension of Social and Planetary Transformation is the first comprehensive treatment of the topic. He is also co-founder of BeThePeace, one of the world’s largest global meditation events that occurs annually on the International Day of Peace (September 21). He teaches on subtle activism at the California Institute of Integral Studies and at The Shift Network. A former environmental lawyer from Australia, he now lives in North California with his wife Kate and dogs Jackson and Peaches.

2015Headshot-Stephen.jpg With love,
Stephen Dinan

All rights reserved.

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Follow @theshiftnetwork on Twitter.

The Shift Network 101 San Antonio Rd Petaluma, California 94952 United States     and


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Last Chance…
The Musical Three Enlightenments
Begins January 1
If you haven’t registered for the FREE course James is offering in 2016, then you should check it out right away. This is your chance to step into your own enlightenment in a way you’ve only imagined until now.

James’ book The Art of Spiritual Peacemaking was a number one bestseller for one main reason – there is a code embedded in the material that enables anyone to break free from the illusions of this world and gain instant access to the Real World. How is this possible? You’ll have to join this very special program to find out, the first being offered through The I AM Institute.


There are over 4000 people participating in the program. You’ll have the option of joining daily video conference calls (9:30 Pacific US time Monday – Friday), retreats and even conferences. You have nothing to lose and everything to gain.


CLICK HERE to listen to sample lesson


If you’re ready, then don’t wait another minute. Join thousands of people from around the world who are making the commitment to Waking Up in 2017. Everything is about to change.


To register for the 365 musical lessons at no cost


James Twyman

A neuroscience researcher reveals 4 rituals that will make you happier


Follow Business Insider:

happy womanUse science to increase your happiness.Flickr/Scarleth Marie

You get all kinds of happiness advice on the internet from people who don’t know what they’re talking about. Don’t trust them.

Actually, don’t trust me either. Trust neuroscientists. They study that gray blob in your head all day and have learned a lot about what truly will make you happy.

UCLA neuroscience researcher Alex Korb has some insights that can create an upward spiral of happiness in your life.

Here’s what you and I can learn from the people who really have answers:

1. The most important question to ask when you feel down

Sometimes it doesn’t feel like your brain wants you to be happy. You may feel guilty or shameful. Why?

Believe it or not, guilt and shame activate the brain’s reward center.

Via The Upward Spiral:

Despite their differences, pride, shame, and guilt all activate similar neural circuits, including the dorsomedial prefrontal cortex, amygdala, insula, and the nucleus accumbens. Interestingly, pride is the most powerful of these emotions at triggering activity in these regions — except in the nucleus accumbens, where guilt and shame win out. This explains why it can be so appealing to heap guilt and shame on ourselves — they’re activating the brain’s reward center.

And you worry a lot, too. Why? In the short term, worrying makes your brain feel a little better — at least you’re doing something about your problems.

Via The Upward Spiral:

In fact, worrying can help calm the limbic system by increasing activity in the medial prefrontal cortex and decreasing activity in the amygdala. That might seem counterintuitive, but it just goes to show that if you’re feeling anxiety, doing something about it — even worrying — is better than doing nothing.

But guilt, shame, and worry are horrible, long-term solutions. So what do neuroscientists say you should do? Ask yourself this question:

What am I grateful for?

Yeah, gratitude is awesome … but does it really affect your brain at the biological level? Yup.

You know what the antidepressant Wellbutrin does? Boosts the neurotransmitter dopamine. So does gratitude.

Via The Upward Spiral:

The benefits of gratitude start with the dopamine system, because feeling grateful activates the brain stem region that produces dopamine. Additionally, gratitude toward others increases activity in social dopamine circuits, which makes social interactions more enjoyable …

Know what Prozac does? Boosts the neurotransmitter serotonin. So does gratitude.

Via The Upward Spiral:

One powerful effect of gratitude is that it can boost serotonin. Trying to think of things you are grateful for forces you to focus on the positive aspects of your life. This simple act increases serotonin production in the anterior cingulate cortex.

I know, sometimes life lands a really mean punch in the gut and it feels like there’s nothing to be grateful for. Guess what?

Doesn’t matter. You don’t have to find anything. It’s the searching that counts.

Via The Upward Spiral:

It’s not finding gratitude that matters most; it’s remembering to look in the first place. Remembering to be grateful is a form of emotional intelligence. One study found that it actually affected neuron density in both the ventromedial and lateral prefrontal cortex. These density changes suggest that as emotional intelligence increases, the neurons in these areas become more efficient. With higher emotional intelligence, it simply takes less effort to be grateful.

And gratitude doesn’t just make your brain happy — it can also create a positive feedback loop in your relationships. So express that gratitude to the people you care about.

For more on how gratitude can make you happier and more successful, click here.

But what happens when bad feelings completely overtake you? When you’re really in the dumps and don’t even know how to deal with it? There’s an easy answer …

unhappy sad frustrated personPoint out the things that upset you.ibm4381/Flickr


2. Label negative feelings

You feel awful. OK, give that awfulness a name. Sad? Anxious? Angry?

Boom. It’s that simple. Sound stupid? Your noggin disagrees.

Via The Upward Spiral:

[I]n one fMRI study, appropriately titled “Putting Feelings into Words” participants viewed pictures of people with emotional facial expressions. Predictably, each participant’s amygdala activated to the emotions in the picture. But when they were asked to name the emotion, the ventrolateral prefrontal cortex activated and reduced the emotional amygdala reactivity. In other words, consciously recognizing the emotions reduced their impact.

Suppressing emotions doesn’t work and can backfire on you.

Via Your Brain at Work: Strategies for Overcoming Distraction, Regaining Focus, and Working Smarter All Day Long:

Gross found that people who tried to suppress a negative emotional experience failed to do so. While they thought they looked fine outwardly, inwardly their limbic system was just as aroused as without suppression, and in some cases, even more aroused. Kevin Ochsner, at Columbia, repeated these findings using an fMRI. Trying not to feel something doesn’t work, and in some cases even backfires.

But labeling, on the other hand, makes a big difference.

Via Your Brain at Work: Strategies for Overcoming Distraction, Regaining Focus, and Working Smarter All Day Long:

To reduce arousal, you need to use just a few words to describe an emotion, and ideally use symbolic language, which means using indirect metaphors, metrics, and simplifications of your experience. This requires you to activate your prefrontal cortex, which reduces the arousal in the limbic system. Here’s the bottom line: describe an emotion in just a word or two, and it helps reduce the emotion.

Ancient methods were way ahead of us on this one. Meditation has employed this for centuries. Labeling is a fundamental tool of mindfulness.

In fact, labeling affects the brain so powerfully it works with other people, too. Labeling emotions is one of the primary tools used by FBI hostage negotiators.

To learn more of the secrets of FBI hostage negotiators, click here.

Okay, hopefully you’re not reading this and labeling your current emotional state as bored. Maybe you’re not feeling awful but you probably have things going on in your life that are causing you some stress. Here’s a simple way to beat them.

thinkingMake decisions to do things you enjoy.Francisco Osorio/Flickr


3. Make that decision

Ever make a decision and then your brain finally feels at rest? That’s no random occurrence.

Brain science shows that making decisions reduces worry and anxiety — as well as helping you solve problems.

Via The Upward Spiral:

Making decisions includes creating intentions and setting goals — all three are part of the same neural circuitry and engage the prefrontal cortex in a positive way, reducing worry and anxiety. Making decisions also helps overcome striatum activity, which usually pulls you toward negative impulses and routines. Finally, making decisions changes your perception of the world — finding solutions to your problems and calming the limbic system.

But deciding can be hard. I agree. So what kind of decisions should you make? Neuroscience has an answer.

Make a “good enough” decision. Don’t sweat making the absolute 100% best decision. We all know being a perfectionist can be stressful. And brain studies back this up.

Trying to be perfect overwhelms your brain with emotions and makes you feel out of control.

Via The Upward Spiral:

Trying for the best, instead of good enough, brings too much emotional ventromedial prefrontal activity into the decision-making process. In contrast, recognizing that good enough is good enough activates more dorsolateral prefrontal areas, which helps you feel more in control …

As Swarthmore professor Barry Schwartz said in my interview with him: “Good enough is almost always good enough.”

So when you make a decision, your brain feels you have control. And, as I’ve talked about before, a feeling of control reduces stress. But here’s what’s really fascinating: Deciding also boosts pleasure.

Via The Upward Spiral:

Actively choosing caused changes in attention circuits and in how the participants felt about the action, and it increased rewarding dopamine activity.

Want proof? No problem. Let’s talk about cocaine.

You give two rats injections of cocaine. Rat A had to pull a lever first. Rat B didn’t have to do anything. Any difference? Yup: Rat A gets a bigger boost of dopamine.

Via The Upward Spiral:

So they both got the same injections of cocaine at the same time, but rat A had to actively press the lever, and rat B didn’t have to do anything. And you guessed it — rat A released more dopamine in its nucleus accumbens.

So what’s the lesson here? Next time you buy cocaine … whoops, wrong lesson. Point is, when you make a decision on a goal and then achieve it, you feel better than when good stuff just happens by chance.

And this answers the eternal mystery of why dragging your butt to the gym can be so hard.

If you go because you feel you have to or you should, well, it’s not really a voluntary decision. Your brain doesn’t get the pleasure boost. It just feels stress. And that’s no way to build a good exercise habit.

Via The Upward Spiral:

Interestingly, if they are forced to exercise, they don’t get the same benefits, because without choice, the exercise itself is a source of stress.

So make more decisions. Neuroscience researcher Alex Korb sums it up nicely:

We don’t just choose the things we like; we also like the things we choose.

To learn what neuroscientists say is the best way to use caffeine, click here.

OK, you’re being grateful, labeling negative emotions and making more decisions. Great, but this is feeling kinda lonely for a happiness prescription. Let’s get some other people in here.

What’s something you can do with others that neuroscience says is a path to mucho happiness? And something that’s stupidly simple so you don’t get lazy and skip it? Brain docs have an answer for you.

happy laughing friendsHave fun with friends.Business Insider


4. Touch people

No, not indiscriminately; that can get you in a lot of trouble.

But we need to feel love and acceptance from others. When we don’t it’s painful. And I don’t mean “awkward” or “disappointing.” I mean actually painful.

Neuroscientists did a study where people played a ball-tossing video game. The other players tossed the ball to you and you tossed it back to them. Actually, there were no other players; that was all done by the computer program.

But the subjects were told the characters were controlled by real people. So what happened when the “other players” stopped playing nice and didn’t share the ball?

Subjects’ brains responded the same way as if they experienced physical pain. Rejection doesn’t just hurt like a broken heart; your brain feels it like a broken leg.

Via The Upward Spiral:

In fact, as demonstrated in an fMRI experiment, social exclusion activates the same circuitry as physical pain … at one point they stopped sharing, only throwing back and forth to each other, ignoring the participant. This small change was enough to elicit feelings of social exclusion, and it activated the anterior cingulate and insula, just like physical pain would.

Relationships are important to your brain’s feeling of happiness. Want to take that to the next level? Touch people.

Via The Upward Spiral:

One of the primary ways to release oxytocin is through touching. Obviously, it’s not always appropriate to touch most people, but small touches like handshakes and pats on the back are usually okay. For people you’re close with, make more of an effort to touch more often.

Touching is incredibly powerful. We just don’t give it enough credit. It makes you more persuasive, increases team performance, improves your flirting … heck, it even boosts math skills.

Touching someone you love actually reduces pain. In fact, when studies were done on married couples, the stronger the marriage, the more powerful the effect.

Via The Upward Spiral:

In addition, holding hands with someone can help comfort you and your brain through painful situations. One fMRI study scanned married women as they were warned that they were about to get a small electric shock. While anticipating the painful shocks, the brain showed a predictable pattern of response in pain and worrying circuits, with activation in the insula, anterior cingulate, and dorsolateral prefrontal cortex. During a separate scan, the women either held their husbands’ hands or the hand of the experimenter. When a subject held her husband’s hand, the threat of shock had a smaller effect. The brain showed reduced activation in both the anterior cingulate cortex and dorsolateral prefrontal cortex — that is, less activity in the pain and worrying circuits. In addition, the stronger the marriage, the lower the discomfort-related insula activity.

So hug someone today. And do not accept little, quick hugs. No, no, no. Tell them your neuroscientist recommended long hugs.

Via The Upward Spiral:

A hug, especially a long one, releases a neurotransmitter and hormone oxytocin, which reduces the reactivity of the amygdala.

Research shows getting five hugs a day for four weeks increases happiness big time.

Don’t have anyone to hug right now? No? (I’m sorry to hear that. I would give you a hug right now if I could.) But there’s an answer: Neuroscience says you should go get a massage.

Via The Upward Spiral:

The results are fairly clear that massage boosts your serotonin by as much as 30 percent. Massage also decreases stress hormones and raises dopamine levels, which helps you create new good habits … Massage reduces pain because the oxytocin system activates painkilling endorphins. Massage also improves sleep and reduces fatigue by increasing serotonin and dopamine and decreasing the stress hormone cortisol.

So spend time with other people and give some hugs. Sorry, texting is not enough.

When you put people in a stressful situation and then let them visit loved ones or talk to them on the phone, they felt better. What about when they just texted? Their bodies responded the same as if they had no support at all.

Via The Upward Spiral:

[T]he text-message group had cortisol and oxytocin levels similar to the no-contact group.

Author’s note: I totally approve of texting if you make a hug appointment.

To learn what neuroscience says is the best way to get smarter and happier, click here.

OK, I don’t want to strain your brain with too much info. Let’s round it up and learn the quickest and easiest way to start that upward spiral of neuroscience-inspired happiness.

Sum up

Here’s what brain research says will make you happy:

  • Ask “What am I grateful for?” No answers? Doesn’t matter. Just searching helps.
  • Label those negative emotions. Give it a name and your brain isn’t so bothered by it.
  • Decide. Go for “good enough” instead of ‘best decision ever made on Earth.”
  • Hugs, hugs, hugs. Don’t text — touch.

So what’s the simple way to start that upward spiral of happiness?

Just send someone a thank-you email. If you feel awkward about it, you can send them this post to tell them why.

This really can start an upward spiral of happiness in your life. UCLA neuroscience researcher Alex Korb explains:

Everything is interconnected. Gratitude improves sleep. Sleep reduces pain. Reduced pain improves your mood. Improved mood reduces anxiety, which improves focus and planning. Focus and planning help with decision making. Decision making further reduces anxiety and improves enjoyment. Enjoyment gives you more to be grateful for, which keeps that loop of the upward spiral going. Enjoyment also makes it more likely you’ll exercise and be social, which, in turn, will make you happier.

So thank you for reading this.

And send that thank-you email now to make you and someone you care about happy.

Join over 205,000 readers. Get a free weekly update via email here.

Related posts:

How To Stop Being Lazy And Get More Done – 5 Expert Tips

How To Get People To Like You: 7 Ways From An FBI Behavior Expert

New Harvard Research Reveals A Fun Way To Be More Successful

Read the original article on Barking Up The Wrong Tree. Copyright 2015. Follow Barking Up The Wrong Tree on Twitter.

Also check out:

Again…. When going through this material, please keep in mind the point of “reflection”, meaning “this is all me”, for not falling into the polarity of “black and white”, “good and bad”, “me and the other”….which in fact doesn´t exist. Everything being played out on the outside world is a reflection of the game we play inside of us and the first place for changing something is to look deep inside ourselves and lifes and make new choices there.

We all have a sensor inside of us.  Finetune this sensor, when it comes to informations given to you, no matter from which source. Take what resonates with you and leave the rest behind and keep in mind that things often are not what they appear to be.

With that said, my love and best whishes for you all…and remember, you are never alone.


Dear Friends,

I was hesitating to post these informations for different reasons, but decided to do it for providing an overview of different things going on in this very special “time frame”. When going through this material, please keep in mind the point of “reflection”, meaning “this is all me”, for not falling into the polarity of “black and white”, “good and bad”, “me and the other”….which in fact doesn´t exist. Everything being played out on the outside world is a reflection of the game we play inside of us and the first place for changing something is to look deep inside ourselves and lifes and make new choices there.

We all have a sensor inside of us and I absolutely agree with Alexandra to finetune this sensor, when it comes to informations given to you, no matter from which source. Take what resonates with you and leave the rest behind and keep in mind that things often are not what they appear to be.

With that said, my love and best whishes for you all…and remember, you are never alone.


Eckhart Tolle on a little spiritual practice he recommends
The Movie Show of Your Life
Eckhart uses the metaphor of our lives as a movie show to describe how the awakening of consciousness and ensuing shift in identity liberates us from dissatisfaction and suffering…VIEW
Q&A With Eckhart
Question: The Practice of People-Watching
A little spiritual practice I recommend is to go to a public place where you can sit and watch human beings, perhaps at a café or in the park. I call it “people-watching.” The only difference between ordinary people-watching and this kind of people-watching is that your practice is not to attach any label…MORE
Eckhart Tolle
Q&A With Kim
Question: How does enlightenment change our relationships with our children?
I remember when my daughter thought that I was totally crazy when I first began to explore spiritual teachings, particularly because for a while I joined a group where we did a lot “eye-gazing”—it was like, “Who can hold it the longest?’” My daughter thought to herself…MORE
Eckhart Tolle
The Practice of Presence
Other Events
2017 Wall Calendars
The photographs in this wall calendar have been carefully selected to support the teachings of Eckhart Tolle, helping readers connect to his essential wisdom and stay focused in the present moment all year long.
Learn More
The Gift of Presence
Learn More
Lost Masters
The Light of the West: An excerpt from Lost Masters by Linda Johnsen and its foreword by Eckhart Tolle.
It is generally recognized, and taught at universities, that within the European cultural context, the civilization of ancient Greece gave rise to rational thought and ultimately laid the foundation for the development of science. This is all true, of course, but if that were the whole story, there would be no need for this book…MORE
Lost Masters
Present Moment Reminders
Eckhart Tolle
This email was sent to by Eckhart Teachings
P.O. Box 8010 | Boulder | CO | 80306

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A Christmas Gift For You!



 Perhaps you watched the video I created last week, a song I wrote called Simple (Be Like A Child). The response was amazing, and that gave me an idea. So many of us are feeling the pressure  and even sadness from the recent US Presidential election. I decided we need a happy song to bring us back to the positive energy we want to share.


Yesterday I created a new video.

I think you’re going to love it!


After adding an extra verse to the song, I spent the day shooting a music video in Portland where I live. My camera man and I walked around the city asking people to dance, sing and express their inner child. Well, the result was wonderful, and that’s what we put in this video.


What the video now!



The song is just one of 365 songs I’m preparing this year. You’ve probably already seen the announcement, but did you register for this free year-long course?Are you committed to playing your role in the expansion of I AM Consciousness? If so, then don’t miss this opportunity. If you love this song, then you’re going to love the other 364!


To get complete information on the

FREE year-long course on Enlightenment


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The Enlightenment Simulator
Join Me In Cameron Park, Ca
January 28th
What does enlightenment mean to you? Is it a far off goal or an unattainable state enjoyed only by great spiritual masters? Is it even possible that you might one day enjoy the same state of consciousness?
What if you could feel what it means to be enlightened 
The year long course I’m offering in 2017 is the most direct way I know into this experience. When I first wrote The Art of Spiritual Peacemaking fifteen years ago I knew that it held a dramatic secret. Here it is: YOU ARE ALREADY ENLIGHTENED. To be enlightened means to be full of light, and that’s already true about you. Now the key is to align your consciousness with that reality.
On January 28th I’ll be leading a full day workshop in Cameron Park, Ca., just outside Sacramento, called The Enlightenment Simulator. Imagine a pilot learning to fly. He or she does not start off in the air, but in a flight simulator to give them the same sensations they encounter in the air. In this workshop you’ll be able to FEEL what it means to be fully enlightened. Then it will not seem like such a far away dream, but a present reality.
If you live in the area, or even if you decide this is important enough to travel to California, you will love this full day event. For complete details CLICK HERE.
James Twyman