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VKool encourages comments, but please remember: Play nice, keep it clean, stay on-topic, and avoid promotional content. Read Boston Globe article about the CenterAt the core of the Center of Traditional Taoist Studies is its Temple of Original Simplicity. Chi Quong to build a healthy body, increase flexibility, and strengthen mind-body connection.
The Pluralism Project: World Religions in America is a decade-long Harvard University research project with funding from the Ford and Rockefeller Foundations.
In 1995, a delegation of the Center's Board of Directors traveled to Shanghai at the invitation of the Shanghai Chi Quong Research Association. Grand Master Anatole with Zhu Run Long, President of the Shanghai Chi Quong Research Association.
The Shanghai Chi Quong Research Association, a major component of the Chinese Chi Quong Research Association, has over 10,000 members in Shanghai. During visits to Shanghai, the Center's delegations have met with numerous practitioners and researchers of Chi Quong, resulting in joint cooperative programs. In 1994, a delegation of directors from the Center of Traditional Taoist Studies traveled to Shanghai to establish ties with the Taoist community in China. Grand Master Anatole explaining the Center's programs to Abbott Lui in the White Cloud Temple. During the visit, the Center's delegation was granted permission to take photographs of the interior of the White Cloud Temple and its Taoist artifacts.
In October of 1996, at the invitation of Grand Master Anatole, Professor Wong, the lay superior of the Shanghai Quan Shen Taoists visited the Center of Traditional Taoists Studies in Weston, Massachusetts. In March 2002, the Russian Center of Traditional Taoist Studies was opened in Moscow, Russia. The Center's Director is Alexander Skalozub who has been working over the past five years to establish the Center.
In the late 1990's, the Center of Traditional Taoist Studies acquired an exceptionally rare and complete set of Taoist Ceremonial Paintings, sometimes referred to as "Thangkas." These Taoist Thangkas are essentially a mobile Taoist Temple used by an ancient nomadic clan known as the Yao. Mouse over to see zoomed in version, double click to toggle between large and small versions. In 2009 The Center of Traditional Taoist Studies acquired an extremely rare Taoist artifact known as the Taoist mountain. You look for information online or on a bookstore, and see that there are a LOT of different ways of doing meditation, dozens of meditation techniques, and some conflicting information. The author claims that this system is called as the greatest breakthrough forA personal development course. This TMM applies a proprietary methodology that is based on Isochronic together with monaural tones which is much faster acting and more effective. The Temple adheres to the traditional practices of ancient Taoism with programs dedicated to the mental, physical, and spiritual development of its congregation. Its mission is to engage students in studying religious diversity in the United States, exploring the communities and religious traditions of Asia and the Middle East that have become woven into America's religious fabric over the past twenty-five years. The delegation's mission was to compare and contrast the various forms of Chi Quong practiced and taught at the Center. The membership includes individuals from all aspects of Chinese society with representatives from government, industry, education, and professional practitioners of Chi Quong. During the trip, the Quan Shen Taoists of the White Cloud Temple in Shanghai honorably received the delegation.
This was an historic privilege representing the first time non-members of the Temple were given unrestricted access to the temple's interior — one of the last remaining original Taoist temples.
History was made at this meeting with the signing of an Agreement of Mutual Support and Recognition between the two temples. The Center's mission is to instruct its members on the practices of traditional Taoist philosophy, culture, holistic healing and martial arts. Its curriculum was developed by Grand Master Anatole, emphasizing the traditional practices of Taoism. In order to properly display these artifacts, the Center embarked upon a three-year construction project to build a ceremonial room and gallery to display and properly honor these treasures.
This piece is a collection of Taoist Gods and actually represents a miniature Taoist Temple.
You wonder which way is best for you.This article will help you navigate the sea of different practices of seated meditation, briefly explaining each of them, and pointing to further resources.
With this program, users only have to spend 30 minutes per day, and only in 2 months, they can master their mind power as well as transform entirely their life with not having to use any will power. All of its teachings adhere to the tenets of classical Taoism in their original forms without the distortions of modern culture.
In addition, the Center wished to establish joint programs with the Association to further promote the practice of Chi Quong worldwide.


The Association's headquarters boasts a museum and research library documenting the history of Chi Quong from ancient times to present day. The Taoist Abbott Lui, Senior Abbott for the White Cloud Temple, met with the delegation in a series of extensive meetings. The Center's extensive documentation of White Cloud confirmed the authenticity of its own temple's design according to traditions established thousands of years ago. As such, the Temple of Original Simplicity became the first and only western temple recognized by the Quan Shen Taoists. The Russian Center for Traditional Taoist Studies offers seminars, lectures, and classes on meditation and martial arts. Rituals and ceremonies using these consecrated images are regularly conducted under the supervision of Grand Master Anatole.
In addition, the author makes sure that if users do not see a dramatic improvement on their mental power or other aspects of their life, they do not pay a penny. Within the Association's main building is a clinical research facility that is part of the World Health Organization.
Grand Master Anatole described the Center's achievements in the United States as well as the core beliefs of the Temple of Original Simplicity. The Center has since supported the White Cloud Temple by sponsorship of the Quan Shen nunnery outside Shanghai. The delegation's visit was hosted by the Standing Deputy Secretary- General of the Association, Professor Zhu Run Long, a recognized leader in Chi Quong throughout China, Japan and Greater Asia. After extensive discussions, the Taoist Abbott was greatly pleased and agreed to support the Center's efforts to promote the classical teachings of Taoism in the West. The second and third levels belong to the Mother of Big Deeper surrounded by various celestial masters and generals.
This object may be the breath, a mantra, visualization, part of the body, external object, etc. As the practitioner advances, his ability to keep the flow of attention in the chosen object gets stronger, and distractions become less common and short-lived.
It is the process of non-reactive monitoring of the content of experience from moment to moment, without going into them. Most of the meditation quotes you find speak of this state.This is actually the true purpose behind all kinds of meditation, and not a meditation type in itself. All traditional techniques of meditation recognize that the object of focus, and even the process of monitoring, is just a means to train the mind, so that effortless inner silence and deeper states of consciousness can be discovered. Eventually both the object of focus and the process itself is left behind, and there is only left the true self of the practitioner, as “pure presence”.In some techniques, this is the only focus, from the beginning. It has its roots in the Chinese Zen Buddhism (Ch’an) tradition, tracing back to Indian monk Bodhidharma (6th century CE). In the West, its most popular forms comes from Dogen Zenji (1200~1253), the founder of Soto Zen movement in Japan. Each time you inhale you count one number, starting with 10, and then moving backward to 9, 8, 7, etc. When you arrive in 1, you resume from 10 again. It is a traditional Buddhist practice, dating back to 6th century BC. Vipassana-meditation, as taught in the last few decades, comes from the Theravada Buddhist tradition, and was popularized by  S.
This is typically done through breathing awareness.Focus all your attention, from moment to moment, on the movement of your breath. Simply notice these phenomena as they emerge in the field of awareness, and then return to the sensation of breathing. If a secondary object hooks your attention and pulls it away, or if it causes desire or aversion to appear, you should focus on the secondary object for a moment or two, labeling it with a mental note, like “thinking”,  “memory”, “hearing”, “desiring”.
One observes the objects of awareness without attachment, letting thoughts and sensations arise and pass away of their own accord. You can find plenty of teachers, websites, and books about it, as well as 3~10 days retreats (donation based). Do like this for the length of your meditation practice, constantly redirecting the attention to the breath. Whenever that happens, gently recognize that you have been distracted, and bring the attention back to the breathing, or to the objective noticing of that thought or sensation.
If you are speaking, that means paying attention to the words you speak, how you speak them, and to listen with presence and attention. If you are walking, that means being more aware of your body movements, your feet touching the ground, the sounds you are hearing, etc.Your effort in seated practice supports your daily life practice, and vice-versa. It is beneficial both for selfless and self-centered people, and it will help increase your general level of happiness. It is not an affirmation used to convince yourself of something.Some meditation teachers insist that both the choice of word, and its correct pronunciation, is very important, due to the “vibration” associated to the sound and meaning, and that for this reason an initiation into it is essential.
Others say that the mantra itself is only a tool to focus the mind, and the chosen word is completely irrelevant.Mantras are used in Hindu traditions, Buddhist traditions (especially Tibetan and “Pure Land” Buddhism), as well as in Jainism, Sikhism and Daoism (Taoism). The practitioner then repeats the mantra in his mind, silently, over and over again during the whole session.Sometimes this practice is coupled with being aware of the breathing or coordinating with it. In other exercises, the mantra is actually whispered very lightly and softly, as an aid to concentration.As you repeat the mantra, it creates a mental vibration that allows the mind to experience deeper levels of awareness. As you meditate, the mantra becomes increasingly abstract and indistinct, until you’re finally led into the field of pure consciousness from which the vibration arose. Repetition of the mantra helps you disconnect from the thoughts filling your mind so that perhaps you may slip into the gap between thoughts. Mantras can be viewed as ancient power words with subtle intentions that help us connect to spirit, the source of everything in the universe. Because a mantra is a word, and thoughts are usually perceived as words, it can be easier to keep the focus on a mantra rather than on the breathing. It is useful especially when the mind is racing with many thoughts, since it mantra meditation demands constant attention.Meditating with a mantra can also make it simpler to  integrate your meditative state into your daily life.
In whatever activity you find yourself into, it can be as simple as repeating the mantra in your mind. There are over 600 scientific papers, many of them peer-reviewed, and I have used part of their research when composing my benefits of meditation page.


However, there are also critics of the Maharishi and his organization, and some accusation of cultish behavior and doubtful research practices. To know more, check out this answer I wrote in Quora.If you wish to try something similar, for a fraction of the cost or for free, have a look at NSR (above), or Mantra Meditation.
Tradition goes as far as 1700 B.C, and has as its highest goal spiritual purification and Self-Knowledge. The most common and universal one is the “third eye meditation”.Third Eye Meditation — focusing the attention on the “spot between the eyebrows” (called by some “the third eye” or “ajna chakra”). Most commonly it is done on the heart chackra, third eye, and crown chackra.Gazing Meditation (Trataka) — fixing the gaze on an external object, typically a candle, image or a symbol (yantras). It is done with eyes open, and then with eyes closed, to train both the concentration and visualization powers of the mind.
After closing the eyes, you should still keep the image of the object in your “mind’s eye”.Kundalini Meditation — this is a very complex system of practice.
The goal is the awakening of the “kundalini energy” which lies dormant on the base of the spine, the development of several psychic centers in the body, and, finally, enlightenment.
There are several dangers associated with this practice, and it should not be attempted without the guidance of a qualified yogi.Kriya Yoga — is a set of energization, breathing, and meditation exercises taught by Paramahamsa Yogananda.
This is more suited for those who have a devotional temperament, and are seeking the spiritual aspects of meditation. To learn it, you can apply to receive the Self-Realization lessons, free of charge.Sound Meditation (Nada Yoga) — focusing on sound. Starts with meditation on “external sounds”, such as calming ambient music (like Native American flute music), whereby the student focuses all his attention on just hearing, as a help to quieten and collect the mind. By time the practice evolves to hearing the “internal sounds” of the body and mind. The ultimate goal is to hear the “Ultimate Sound” (para nada), which is a sound without vibration, and that manifests as “OM”.Tantra — unlike the popular view in the West, most Tantra practices have nothing to do with ritualized sex (this was practiced by a minority of lineages. It is not exactly meditation, but an excellent practice to calm the mind and prepare it for meditation.
There are several different types of Pranayama, but the simplest and most commonly taught one is the 4-4-4-4.
This means breathing in counting up to 4, holding for 4 seconds, breathing out for 4 seconds, and holding empty for 4 seconds. This regulation of breathing balances the moods and pacifies the body, and can be done anywhere.Yoga is a very rich tradition, with different lineages, so there are many other techniques. Kundalini and Chakra meditation should only be attempted with a teacher.Probably the simplest one to try is the “third eye meditation”, which is simple and yields results fairly quickly. For the other types you would probably need more instruction, either of a teacher or a good book (see references above). It means to “investigate” our true nature, to find the answer to the “Who am I?” question, which culminates with the intimate knowledge of our true Self, our true being.
When explaining it, however, it may sound very abstract.Your sense of “I” (or “ego”) is the center of your universe. It is there, in some form or another, behind all your thoughts, emotions, memories, and perceptions. It’s the biggest mystery in our lives.With Self-Enquiry, the question “Who I am?” is asked within yourself.
You must reject any verbal answers that may come, and use this question simply as a tool to fix your attention in the subjective feeling of “I” or “I am”. This will then reveal your true “I”, your real self as pure consciousness, beyond all limitation. It is not an intellectual pursuit, but a question to bring the attention to the core element of your perception and experience: the “I”.
This is not your personality, but a pure, subjective, feeling of existing – without any images or concepts attached to it. From then you ask “Who am I?”, to bring the attention back to the subjective feeling of self, of presence. It is pure existence, objectless and choice-less awareness.Another way of explaining this practice is to just focus the mind on your feeling of being, the non-verbal “I am” that shines inside of you.
Keep it pure, without association with anything you perceive.On all other types of meditation, the “I” (yourself) is focusing on some object, internal or external, physical or mental.
It emphasizes living in harmony with Nature, or Tao, and it’s main text is the Tao Te Ching, dating back to 6th century B.C.
The purpose is to quieten the body and mind, unify body and spirit, find inner peace, and harmonize with the Tao. Here is a brief overview:Emptiness meditation — to sit quietly and empty oneself of all mental images (thoughts, feelings, and so on), to “forget about everything”, in order to experience inner quiet and emptiness. In this state, vital force and “spirit” is collected and replenished. This is similar to the Confucius discipline of “heart-mind fasting”, and it is regarded as “the natural way”. One simply allows all thoughts and sensations arise and fall by themselves, without engaging with or “following” any of them.
If this is found to be too hard and “uninteresting”, the student is instructed with other types of meditation, such as visualization and QigongBreathing meditation (Zhuanqi) — to focus on the breath, or “unite mind and qi”.
There are particular instructions for following this practice, and a good book or a teacher is required.These meditations are done seated cross-legged on the floor, with spine erect.
Traditionally it was practiced and taught in secrecy in the Chinese Buddhist, Taoist and Confucianist traditions. Qigong can be practiced in a static position (seated or standing), or through a dynamic set of movements – which is what you typically see in YouTube videos and on DVDs. The exercises that are done as a meditation, however, are normally done sitting down, and without movement.To understand more about Qigong and learn how to do it, I’d recommend getting a book or DVD set from Dr.



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