How to Experience the Bliss of Samadhi

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  • Added: February 25, 2021

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Are you ready for a powerful spiritual experience that will transform your entire life? Samadhi is a ancient Sanskrit word that literally means “the bliss from transcending the limitations of consciousness”. Samadhi is a state of perfect non-dependence. Samadhi is a permanent state of deep inner peace and profound bliss, where you are absolutely free from both past and future, joy and pain, desire and fear, and any other aspect of duality.

The state of Samadhi is a profound spiritual experience where you experience unchanging continuity without a break, perfect peace without an opposite, love without attachments.To achieve Samadhi, it is firstly a process of purification and deep meditation. Purification involves achieving a neutral state of mind where the ego is not present. This is achieved when your thoughts becomes no longer directed towards sense objects such as seeing, hearing, touching, tasting and smelling. This happens effortlessly and you experience “pure consciousness”.

This pure consciousness remains in an unaltered state of mind right up to the state of Samadhi. In this unaltered state of mind, there is vertical and Horizontal consciousness at the same time, both operating in unison with each other.

The Horizontal state is a state where you experience recognised and constant states of the senses. These include:

1. witnesses: This is the phenomenal state where the senses are recognised as separate from your own pure consciousness.

2. affectations: This is the state where you allow the sensations to enter into your consciousness and allow it to impact your state of mind.

2. mental states: This is a state where the mind is operating in, yet it is not recognised as such. This is achieved when both the vertical and horizontal channels of the mind are operating in harmony, yet separate from one another.

That is why, in this state, you will be very concerned about focusing your attention to the gross aspects of physical senses. For example, you will be conscious of your sense of hearing, but you are not focussing on the vibration of the sounds. This results in the interaction of different levels of consciousness.

In a state of Samadhi, you are in a blissful state of pure consciousness. In that state, you are unaffected by:

There are different levels of Samadhi, and each one results in a different state of mind. For example, if you achieve it just before going to sleep, the effect is to you achieve inner peace and the knowledge that all is well whilst you are asleep. While you remain in Samadhi, there is a euphoric feeling that arises where you feel that you are unhampered by the actions of the physical body, and so there is a very relaxed state of mind and this results in:

Easier to relate to, and a lot more attractive to the potential of the energy system. This Samadhi state can last for about three hours, and it is possible to remain in it for longer. But the boost to your physical, physiological, mental and psychic abilities make it worthwhile to seek short term (3 hour) and long term (14 hour) benefits.

Sambhavasana is a mistake many people make, and it is one of the reasons why it is so hard for people to change their lives. The mistake is that the body knows that it has to maintain a certain state of homeostasis, so the mind follows, and becomes our fixing point. This is known as:

fix points and swp/sec controls

Fix point: This is the centre of power, and the place where the breath and sensations from the body are translated to the mind. In the yogic tradition this is called the sushumna. On the etheric level this is the “verus ego”. On the physical level this is the brain.

SwSetting: By blindly focusing on the breath in a comfortable way, you cause the mind to become aligned and Carrying the mind for a specific task. This is one of the areas where there is a big difference, from the Western psyche. Unlike the Western concept of supremacy of the mind, we are centred on the concept of working towards an outcome rather than telling ourselves a story. This is why many of us find it hard to focus on our desires, develop them, and see them fulfilled. It is the fixed mind that is at work, rather than the flexible, flowing mind like the yogis.

There is also the matter of personal experience to take into consideration. In theory the mind should be able to recognise what isreal and what is not, and should be able to differentiate between fantasies and realities. However, we have very little Metaphysical or Religious evidence to base this on, it simply isn’t true.

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