Living life with awareness and consciousness on this Earth can help our souls for aeons or else send their existence into oblivion.
Meditation proved from ancient times that it is the best way to acknowledge the soul’s reality and rules that apply to its existence.
One of the meditations in everyday life reflects in talking inside with our inner Self.
Some of us have more profound meaning talks, while others only noise.
Few of us learned or born with silent meditation. No talks, only feelings and silence.
Meditation reflecting about divinity, the existence of God, fantasy realms and fiction related to science, technology, opened doors for our souls to knowledge more advanced and broader with every era passing in time.
While knowledge in science is changing and advancing faster than ever, religious practices and beliefs remain unchanged for thousands of years.
The only difference between science and religion is in the scope of discoveries.
Science searches knowledge inside and outside of the material world to understand and discover more about our existence and meaning.
Religion search inside our very own existence to free up and acknowledge our soul and touch the realm of divinity.
Meditation without the feeling of love will give inside only empty thoughts and no meaning of life.
Meditation without love is like drinking tea from an empty cup.
Every moment of our life is a meditation living and being aware of our existence or only following the wheel of our destiny.
When love is happening inside our heart, meditation becomes alive, having supported the experience of a process that brings colour in our shallow life.
Feeling the love in our heart is the proof that divinity lives inside of us and stops looking it outside.
Being aware and conscious of its source – divine love – is the beginning on the path to enlightenment as a reality and not a dream while sleeping entire life.
Life is a meditation where either divine love awakens our hearts; either is dormant waiting to be acknowledged.
Zazen (literally “seated meditation”; Japanese: 座禅; simplified Chinese: 坐禅; traditional Chinese: 坐禪; pinyin: zuò chán; Wade–Giles: tso4-ch’an2, pronounced [tswô ʈʂʰǎn]) is a meditative discipline that is typically the primary practice of the Zen Buddhist tradition. The meaning and method of zazen varies from school to school, but in general it can be regarded as a means of insight into the nature of existence. In the Japanese Rinzai school, zazen is usually associated with the study of koans. The Sōtō School of Japan, on the other hand, only rarely incorporates koans into zazen, preferring an approach where the mind has no object at all, known as shikantaza.
Shikantaza is a form of meditation, in which the practitioner does not use any specific object of meditation; rather, practitioners remain as much as possible in the present moment, aware of and observing what passes through their minds and around them. Dogen says, in his Shobogenzo, “Sitting fixedly, think of not thinking. How do you think of not thinking? Nonthinking. This is the art of zazen.“https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zazen