Buddhist meditation is the practice of meditation in Buddhism. Buddhist meditation is a practical topic that has applied to practice and is an interesting topic in academic academia that the Journal of Buddhist Studies is focusing.
The power and movement of your breath through Meditation will help you to strengthen your resistance, improve the quality of breathing for your lungs and brain, helping you to be strong physically and mentally. Helps generate energy within the cells, the amount of immunity inside brain plaques enhances the body's immunity, and gives you a healthy life, peaceful mind, bright mind.
Buddhists pursue meditation as part of the path toward liberation, awakening and Nirvana, and includes a variety of meditation techniques, most notably asubha bhavana ("reflections on repulsiveness"); reflection on pratityasamutpada (dependent origination); sati (mindfulness) and anussati (recollections), including anapanasati (breath meditation); dhyana (developing an alert and luminous mind); and the Brahma-viharas (loving-kindness and compassion).
The practice of Buddhist meditation
For example for the Luminous of mind, when examining cognitive types in a linguistic context, the light of the mind is understood and perceived as a linguistic form that symbolizes the nature of the Buddha-nature. In the vocabulary that is called prabhāsvara-citta or ābhāsvara-citta, Pali: pabhassara citta; 光明 心; J. 光明 心 kōmyōshin; E. Luminous mind. This term is mentioned in the primitive school by proposing the Buddhist school identifies the "luminous mind" with the bhavanga, a concept first proposed in the Theravada Abhidhamma. In the practice of application, the creation of a luminous energy is a combination of the three elements of meditation, virtues and wisdom.
The practitioner applies to the way of creating a state of bodhicitta, bringing sublimation to the mind by practicing compassionately, tolerance and achieving the state of liberation. A bright mind brings enlightenment, when one owns and overcomes – passing defilements by purifying the body and the mind.
This is an interesting and important topic that the Journal of Buddhist Studies is focusing on to research, practice, read and spread, we hope that these are interesting suggestions that can be a useful and valuable article to the public.
We hope you will consider submitting your paper for review by the Journal of Buddhist Studies.
Send your manuscript to the editor at: firstname.lastname@example.org