Take time to notice the details in your everyday routines and discover the pleasures you miss when you’re in a rush or when your mind is elsewhere.
Pause for a while, be patient and mindful, and let go of your desires, and you just might find the very thing you have been looking for all along.
Science has dispelled many traditional myths so that we no longer believe them. There are, however, still many mysteries to be solved, especially those that are within us all.
You can spend a lot of time planning for next week, next year or even your retirement, hoping things will be better then, never realising how good life is right now.
Each of us is searching for something different, something to make our lives better, more complete. What we forget is that we’re all the same, we’re all searching. ‘In his life-form the individual is necessarily only a fraction and distortion of the total image of man. He is limited either as male or as female;…
Writers use curiosity to hook you into their story, to make you ask questions and wonder. You can use that same curiosity in life, to learn and to become more aware of the world around you.
Whether you’re experiencing a winter freeze or a summer burn, there’s little point in complaining. Try to experience any extreme with open curiosity, and you might find you can tolerate a lot more than you thought.
Mythological heroes often possess extraordinary powers. That ability and strength to overcome apparently insurmountable problems is within us all.
Even grumpy old Charles Bukowski couldn’t get angry at those who attacked free speech. Through mindfulness, we can learn to broaden our understanding and see that there are many ‘truths’.