Such a lot has happened since my last blog post. Now is not the time to explore it. Despite my numerous promises (and sincere intention to follow through), I’m just not quite ready to reveal what happened in Bali although I have copious photos and even a video series. The reality is that I haven’t […]
You may have noticed that I’ve been a bit quiet on here. I haven’t posted for about 3 months after posting extremely regularly for some time. Well, there’s been some stuff going here and to be honest, I just haven’t felt like writing. I haven’t felt like doing very much at all.
Not only am I going to share some photos of my fabulous trip, but I’ll also let you in on how I’ve managed to eat MOSTLY on the programme over the last month. And I mean MOSTLY, because in special cases, I gave myself a bit of leeway. You’ll understand if you read on …
Do you sit to meditate and get so frustrated by the noise in your head that you simply say to yourself “I can’t meditate. I have too many thoughts!”? Or have you gone to your teacher and said “This isn’t working. I’m wasting my time. I have too many thoughts. I just can’t meditate!”? If you have, then this is good news. Really.
As she was analyzing the transcripts of her interviews for Radical Remission, Dr Kelly Turner believed that there was a powerful theme emerging – that people who had experienced radical remissions simply did not want to die. But as she dug deeper, it occurred to her that their attention was not so much focused on avoiding death, but on being alive. “This is a subtle, yet important, difference.”