Awake and Aware
To those who can see it, the human aura looks and feels like a glowing, egg-shaped light that surrounds the human body. It is most pronounced around the head and shoulders, but extends outward for several inches (and sometimes several feet) from our heads down to our toes. Even if you can’t see the waves […]
I have had a case of the “f$&k it’s” this week. Seriously. My butt has been kicked energetically and I am feeling tired, powerless, frustrated and fearful. I want to go hide in a dark cave on a high mountain and just stay there until… Something.
Sound familiar to anyone? And I am well aware that my problems are ones of quality and privilege.
But if I feel around the celestial, shamanic realms, I can confirm fairly confidently that my experience in the past days is directly aligned with the collective consciousness as we muddle through mercury retrograde and recover from the explosive Aries eclipse (along with other fiery alignments I can’t even begin to pretend I understand).
I can honestly say that I owe my current life to Dr. Emoto’s work. Early in 2008, I saw the movie “What the Bleep Do We Know?” which featured his work. At the time, due to some childhood trauma, I was suffering from all sorts of root chakra issues – problems with my knees, my finances and my career – just to name a few. My biggest issue, though, was constant anxiety. I just didn’t feel calm or safe in my own body. Doing yoga would help temporarily, but then I’d go to bed and my body’s cellular memory would kick back in and I’d awake anxious again.
“The bridge between the body and the mind is provided by the senses, some of which are related more closely to the body, some to the mind. Because of this overlap, the senses have the potential to help the body and mind work together naturally. First, however, we must acknowledge our senses and experience them […]
Russell Brand talks to Daniel Pinchbeck about the current state of our world, where we’re heading and what we can all do to take responsibility to change course.
Healing is supposed to make us feeling better, right?
Yes, and it usually does — in the long run. Unfortunately, most people don’t understand that in the short run, it’s very common for the healing process to make us feel worse.
You see, our bodies (and psyches) move cyclically. First there is birth, then there’s steady development, after that we plateau and enter a period of maintenance, then there’s a period of decay, and eventually, there’s some form of death. Out of that death, there is a new rebirth and our cycle begins all over again.
A Goodfluence Garden is a place where food is free, healthy, organic, and sustainably grown. Goodfluence Gardens create a culture that is less dependent on money and the industrial agriculture system that is currently harming our people, animals, and natural resources.
The people are rising with recent major events including the Ferguson October massive march to end police brutality and racism in St. Louis, the European-wide day of actions against the Trans-Atlantic Trade and Investment Agreement (TAFTA) and the Global Frackdown.
“Intuition is the tingle of recognition through your scalp. Precognition is realizing this is a defining moment. Synchronicity is knowing that both moments matter.” -Carmel Bell, author and medical intuitive Human experience is steeped in phenomena that defies logic. Time, space, randomness, separateness, and matter are all constituents of a physical universe – a […]
Columbus did not discover America, he plundered it and he brutalized its people,’ Seattle’s Sawant says
When you’re happy and feeling good about yourself, this is reflected in all of your being. You smile and laugh at the smallest of things. Your steps become light and carefree. And on a more physiological level, your mood influences the ebbs and flows of your brain waves.
Because when you’re deeply relaxed and content, your brain enters a frequency where it has a chance to rest, recharge and stir the embers of inspiration and creativity. But when you’re tired, stressed and sad – your brain becomes frazzled, strained and stagnant.
Alan Wilson Watts was a British-born philosopher, writer, and speaker, best known as an interpreter and populariser of Eastern philosophy for a Western audience.