First of all, we would like to let people know that they are noticing the things that you normally don't see in order to improve your meditation experience.
Practicing mindfulness has several benefits for physical and mental health. Just a few minutes a day can have a significant impact on your overall health, reduce stress and blood pressure, and improve your concentration and productivity.
Observation in dynamic meditation
This exercise is based on observing and contemplating what we can observe. First, we find a comfortable position to relax, close our eyes for a few minutes, and focus on breathing. Once this is done, open your eyes and take a quick look at what's happening and around us. Close your eyes again and think about what was seen, what different stimuli we perceived around us (for example a dog, a roommate preparing for work, an open window through which a tree goes) . After the stimuli are listed, be silent for a few minutes.
Once that's done, open your eyes again and do a second more detailed pass of what surrounds us. Also close your eyes and make a new list of watched items. Both lists are mentally compared to reflect the differences between what was observed first and what was seen with a second, with a more detailed observation.
Meditation in motion
While meditation has traditionally been viewed as something that must be done statically, it is possible to meditate in motion (although it may be more difficult to focus). It is recommended that you turn to nature, e.g. B. in a field or on the beach. It involves walking while the person concentrates on the sensations felt in the moment, such as the heat of the sun, the breeze, the touch of water when it rains, or the communication of the plants and the movement of the muscles themselves or the emotions that are they have aroused.
This exercise is based on the visualization of goals and their evaluation through meditation. The subject can do it sitting, lying, or even standing with the closed ones, and with attention paid to the breath, the definition of a goal or goal to be pursued is suggested. The subject will then gradually ask whether it considers the goal desirable, then assess whether achieving the goal would lead to well-being if the benefits to be achieved outweigh the costs and difficulties, and reconsider whether the goal is still desirable is. If the result is positive, the will and efforts to achieve it are strengthened, while the person considers their goal to be valid, while otherwise the step may be redirected towards achieving new goals.