anxiety is cured by meditation in kerry

Mindfulness for Anxiety

anxiety

Mindfulness for Anxiety  & Meditation for Anxiety     How to treat Anxiety through practising Mindfulness & Meditation

Anxiety along with Stress is another of the most prevailing “negative” recurring experiences of people who find themselves drawn to Mindfulness & Meditation.

Like Stress, it is literally a useless energy which reside within the body and along with a racing mind, can “flare up” recurringly.

Anxiety stems from an underlying mis-understanding that “I’m not quite right”. “I have that thing to do and I don’t believe that I am capable of handling the situation”. It is just an experience, an underlying imbalance of energies. Anxiety sits for most people, within the abdomen area. When you can bring Awareness to it, and learn a Simple technique in which you can release it, you begin to free yourself form it’s debilitating dis-comfort.

Meditation365 offer you these Skills and Tools to begin to manage how you experience yourself.

There is no need to experience yourself in Anxiety again! Contact Meditation365 now to begin to take your power back.

In recent years there has been a steady stream of research showing the power of mindfulness meditation to reduce anxiety. Until now, the specific brain mechanisms of how meditation relieves anxiety at a neural level were unknown.

On June 3, 2013 researchers at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center published a study titled “Neural Correlates of Mindfulness Meditation-Related Anxiety Relief” in the journal Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience which identifies brain regions activated by mindfulness meditation

Anxiety is a cognitive state connected to an inability to regulate your emotional responses to perceived threats. Mindfulness meditation strengthens a person’s cognitive ability to regulate emotions. “Although we’ve known that meditation can reduce anxiety, we hadn’t identified the specific brain mechanisms involved in relieving anxiety in healthy individuals,” said Fadel Zeidan, Ph.D., postdoctoral research fellow in neurobiology and anatomy at Wake Forest Baptist and lead author of the study. “In this study, we were able to see which areas of the brain were activated and which were deactivated during meditation-related anxiety relief.”