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  • Writer's pictureTina

Is meditation right for you?

Let me preface this blog post by saying that I'm no master of meditation and I am just starting out.

I don't even know the basics yet, so come along on this meditation journey with me.

Why do I want to learn to meditate? The world is a chaotic and sad place right now and my anxiety is going through the roof. I'm hoping meditation can help me ground my emotions and clear my mind, at least temporarily.

Disclaimer: This blog post contains affiliate links. As a member of the Amazon Associates Program, I earn a commission on qualifying purchases. As a member of the LTK affiliate program, I earn a commission on qualifying purchases.

Are you looking for health and stress relief through meditation? If so, read on.

In case you haven't done so already, now may be a good time to do so and see for yourself if meditation can be a helpful practice.

A mediation session is one of the most popular ways to relieve stress, and many doctors even recommend it.

Just sitting on a mat on the floor can help you start the meditation process.

Is meditation good for you?

Meditation may be the ideal solution for you if you spend your evenings worrying, stressing about all that needs to be accomplished, or even feeling physically ill without being sick. The thing is that you might be worried about all kinds of things and meditation can help take your mind off things.

You can transform the way your mind works through meditation. Meditation is not a simple process, but it is something that you can easily learn and then apply on a daily basis.

In fact, studies prove that if you let your mind meditate every day for a few minutes, your stress levels are reduced. Also, you can improve physical health and the overall quality of your life by working on your mind and thought processes.

Meditation has a number of mental health advantages, including greater attention and concentration, increased self-awareness and self-esteem, reduced stress and anxiety, and the development of kindness.

Meditation can also assist your physical health by increasing your pain tolerance and aiding in the recovery from substance addiction or some types of illnesses.

Is meditation hard?

Before you can start practicing meditation, you must first grasp what it is and why you should utilize it. The brain will be your major instrument for defining this process.

However, you may not understand that while the brain is in a "normal" condition, it is actually doing something very odd. Don't worry if meditation is hard or if you can't do it. It's very difficult to get the brain into a meditative state!

Meditation is NOT easy or something you just learn overnight.

Meditation can be difficult, especially if we don't know why we're doing it in the first place.

It can be strange to just sit there listening to our minds talk, and we can quickly become bored if we do nothing for a while. Let's say we're trying to meditate for a short period of 5 minutes - if you just sit and don't get into the zone you'll get bored and frustrated that it's not working.

Surprisingly, attempting to stop your mind from wandering and thinking thoughts is almost impossible at first. It's like a wheel that's constantly turning and you just can't stop it - that's how your thoughts keep spinning in your head.

Did you know that in Eastern philosophy, the mind is described as an animal? The mind is likened to a monkey, drunk on fruit, stung by a mighty scorpion leaping from one branch to another chaotically. That's how the human mind is too! It keeps thinking thoughts and leaping from one idea to the next, always in a state of busyness.


If you think you're ready to make some changes, I recommend trying meditation - at least for a few days to see if it's a useful practice.

If you judge your meditation skills, you're likely to get more stressed. It takes practice to meditate well.

No matter how long you have been practicing meditation, your mind may wander during the session.

While practicing meditation, if your attention wanders from the object and sensation you're concentrating on, gradually return to your focus.

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