3.60 score from hupso.pl for:
plasticbrainblog.com



HTML Content


Titleplastic brain – changing your mind

Length: 40, Words: 5
Description changing your mind

Length: 18, Words: 3
Keywords pusty
Robots
Charset UTF-8
Og Meta - Title exist
Og Meta - Description exist
Og Meta - Site name exist
Tytuł powinien zawierać pomiędzy 10 a 70 znaków (ze spacjami), a mniej niż 12 słów w długości.
Meta opis powinien zawierać pomiędzy 50 a 160 znaków (łącznie ze spacjami), a mniej niż 24 słów w długości.
Kodowanie znaków powinny być określone , UTF-8 jest chyba najlepszy zestaw znaków, aby przejść z powodu UTF-8 jest bardziej międzynarodowy kodowaniem.
Otwarte obiekty wykresu powinny być obecne w stronie internetowej (więcej informacji na temat protokołu OpenGraph: http://ogp.me/)

SEO Content

Words/Characters 5696
Text/HTML 35.97 %
Headings H1 15
H2 1
H3 0
H4 0
H5 0
H6 0
H1
plastic brain
follow me on twitter
my new book…
recent posts
archives
categories
meta

this is the happiness of the buddha
surely there’s a middle way between drugs and psychotherapy for treating mental illness?
meditation research: from “career suicide” to mainstream science
siddhartha’s brain – enlightenment in paperback
do psychedelics qualify as a new class of antidepressant?
everything is not going to be ok
hot off the press!
H2
changing your mind
H3
H4
H5
H6
strong
b
i
em
Bolds strong 0
b 0
i 0
em 0
Zawartość strony internetowej powinno zawierać więcej niż 250 słów, z stopa tekst / kod jest wyższy niż 20%.
Pozycji używać znaczników (h1, h2, h3, ...), aby określić temat sekcji lub ustępów na stronie, ale zwykle, użyj mniej niż 6 dla każdego tagu pozycje zachować swoją stronę zwięzły.
Styl używać silnych i kursywy znaczniki podkreślić swoje słowa kluczowe swojej stronie, ale nie nadużywać (mniej niż 16 silnych tagi i 16 znaczników kursywy)

Statystyki strony

twitter:title pusty
twitter:description pusty
google+ itemprop=name pusty
Pliki zewnętrzne 32
Pliki CSS 9
Pliki javascript 23
Plik należy zmniejszyć całkowite odwołanie plików (CSS + JavaScript) do 7-8 maksymalnie.

Linki wewnętrzne i zewnętrzne

Linki 153
Linki wewnętrzne 3
Linki zewnętrzne 150
Linki bez atrybutu Title 122
Linki z atrybutem NOFOLLOW 0
Linki - Użyj atrybutu tytuł dla każdego łącza. Nofollow link jest link, który nie pozwala wyszukiwarkom boty zrealizują są odnośniki no follow. Należy zwracać uwagę na ich użytkowania

Linki wewnętrzne

Linki zewnętrzne

plastic brain https://plasticbrainblog.com/
about https://plasticbrainblog.com/about/
- http://www.amazon.com/siddharthas-brain-unlocking-ancient-enlightenment/dp/0062403850
this is the happiness of the buddha https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/10/21/this-is-the-happiness-of-the-buddha/
surely there’s a middle way between drugs and psychotherapy for treating mental illness? https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/09/16/drugs-psychotherapy-mental-illness/
meditation research: from “career suicide” to mainstream science https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/26/meditation-research-from-career-suicide-to-mainstream-science/
siddhartha’s brain – enlightenment in paperback https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/03/siddharthas-brain-enlightenment-in-paperback/
do psychedelics qualify as a new class of antidepressant? https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/05/20/do-psychedelics-qualify-as-a-new-class-of-antidepressant/
october 2016 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/10/
september 2016 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/09/
june 2016 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/
may 2016 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/05/
april 2016 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/04/
march 2016 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/03/
november 2015 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2015/11/
october 2015 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2015/10/
september 2015 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2015/09/
november 2014 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2014/11/
september 2014 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2014/09/
march 2014 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2014/03/
january 2014 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2014/01/
november 2013 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2013/11/
october 2013 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2013/10/
september 2013 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2013/09/
august 2013 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2013/08/
july 2013 https://plasticbrainblog.com/2013/07/
addiction https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/addiction/
adolescents https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/adolescents/
ageing https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/ageing/
anxiety https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/anxiety/
ayahuasca https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychedelic-drugs/ayahuasca/
biology https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/biology-2/
blood pressure https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/blood-pressure/
buddhism https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/buddhism/
dalai lama https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/buddhism/dalai-lama/
death https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/death/
depression https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/depression-psychology/
drugs https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/drugs/
happiness https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/happiness/
health https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/health/
human evolution https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/human-evolution/
intelligence https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/intelligence-2/
literature https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/literature/
meditation https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/meditation-psychology/
military https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/military/
mindfulness https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/mindfulness/
mri https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/neuroscience/mri/
neuroscience https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/neuroscience/
noninvasive brain stimulation (nibs) https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/neuroscience/noninvasive-brain-stimulation-nibs/
pain https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/neuroscience/pain/
paranoia https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/paranoia/
psilocybin https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychedelic-drugs/psilocybin/
psychedelic drugs https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychedelic-drugs/
psychology https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/
psychosis https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/psychosis/
science https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/science/
stress https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/stress/
television https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/television/
uncategorized https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/uncategorized/
register https://wordpress.com/start?ref=wplogin
log in https://plasticbrainblog.wordpress.com/wp-login.php
entries rss https://plasticbrainblog.com/feed/
comments rss https://plasticbrainblog.com/comments/feed/
wordpress.com https://wordpress.com/
addiction https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/addiction/
adolescents https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/adolescents/
ageing https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/ageing/
anxiety https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/anxiety/
biology https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/biology-2/
blood pressure https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/blood-pressure/
buddhism https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/buddhism/
dalai lama https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/buddhism/dalai-lama/
death https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/death/
depression https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/depression-psychology/
drugs https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/drugs/
happiness https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/happiness/
health https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/health/
human evolution https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/human-evolution/
intelligence https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/intelligence-2/
literature https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/literature/
meditation https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/meditation-psychology/
military https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/military/
mindfulness https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/mindfulness/
mri https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/neuroscience/mri/
neuroscience https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/neuroscience/
noninvasive brain stimulation (nibs) https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/neuroscience/noninvasive-brain-stimulation-nibs/
pain https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/neuroscience/pain/
paranoia https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/paranoia/
psychedelic drugs https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychedelic-drugs/
psychology https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/
science https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/science/
stress https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/psychology/stress/
television https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/television/
uncategorized https://plasticbrainblog.com/category/uncategorized/
- https://plasticbrainblog.com/
this is the happiness of the buddha https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/10/21/this-is-the-happiness-of-the-buddha/
https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/10/21/this-is-the-happiness-of-the-buddha/
5 comments https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/10/21/this-is-the-happiness-of-the-buddha/#comments
brainwash festival http://brainwashfestival.nl/
image of a buddha statue in nha trang city, vietnam, by petr and bara ruzicka https://www.flickr.com/photos/pruzicka/335467743/in/photolist-vdmsb-6ok8ak-6dujz1-dbzwbe-nxjjj-dgy4xq-r5w3gc-mkz9q8-4pgwwk-2ilwh-a2pjd-ofqnj1-4pnthq-4od92t-9agy1e-4g1nti-khtftn-2qbqxy-3yyfbq-2ilx8-7eq1tt-qpzfmc-8rdgkb-n7ktbe-oujvas-6vz8sw-e7rmh-8ud35x-gvugbx-doelxi-hc1zsi-aywywm-tcl3rv-2ju3nb-2f2mb-msujx-2f2nv-2ebzgz-6qauq-3nns5-dhykco-4tco9v-5z2dpt-rlmvm-e6jcf-mnrmw-hgmvhu-5bvrfg-2f2td-8qtccx
surely there’s a middle way between drugs and psychotherapy for treating mental illness? https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/09/16/drugs-psychotherapy-mental-illness/
https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/09/16/drugs-psychotherapy-mental-illness/
2 comments https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/09/16/drugs-psychotherapy-mental-illness/#comments
(more…) https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/09/16/drugs-psychotherapy-mental-illness/#more-17904
meditation research: from “career suicide” to mainstream science https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/26/meditation-research-from-career-suicide-to-mainstream-science/
https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/26/meditation-research-from-career-suicide-to-mainstream-science/
3 comments https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/26/meditation-research-from-career-suicide-to-mainstream-science/#comments
(more…) https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/26/meditation-research-from-career-suicide-to-mainstream-science/#more-17871
siddhartha’s brain – enlightenment in paperback https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/03/siddharthas-brain-enlightenment-in-paperback/
https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/03/siddharthas-brain-enlightenment-in-paperback/
5 comments https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/06/03/siddharthas-brain-enlightenment-in-paperback/#comments
was published as a paperback https://www.amazon.co.uk/siddharthas-brain-meditation-mindfulness-enlightenment/dp/1472136365/ref=sr_1_1_twi_pap_2?s=books&ie=utf8&qid=1465032222&sr=1-1&keywords=siddhartha%27s+brain
into the heart of mindfulness https://www.amazon.co.uk/into-heart-mindfulness-finding-well-being-ebook/dp/b010phibey/ref=sr_1_1?s=books&ie=utf8&qid=1465038590&sr=1-1&keywords=into+the+heart+of+mindfulness
read the extract http://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2016/may/29/would-you-zap-yourself-to-avoid-being-alone-with-your-thoughts?cmp=twt_gu
on a recent blogpost https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/04/09/hot-off-the-press/
listen to a short extract https://soundcloud.com/harperaudio_us/siddharthasbrain_kingsland
siddhartha’s brain https://www.amazon.co.uk/siddharthas-brain-meditation-mindfulness-enlightenment/dp/1472136365/ref=sr_1_1_twi_pap_2?s=books&ie=utf8&qid=1465032222&sr=1-1&keywords=siddhartha%27s+brain
@jamesakingsland https://twitter.com/jamesakingsland
do psychedelics qualify as a new class of antidepressant? https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/05/20/do-psychedelics-qualify-as-a-new-class-of-antidepressant/
https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/05/20/do-psychedelics-qualify-as-a-new-class-of-antidepressant/
leave a comment https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/05/20/do-psychedelics-qualify-as-a-new-class-of-antidepressant/#respond
photographer: a. hasan/flickr https://www.flickr.com/photos/mosffdetind/14871905658/in/photolist-oebpqw-embqnq-9gzgr-p6fiir-fnwof-95ejva-5twq7z-6uqmji-offojj-mofdc-ocfxaw-2qsz1r-owlwe5-ohawwm-b6ds9c-9jn6ru-oy6xjx-8rk1hs-d8gnjj-oeexrt-5vshez-zoily-evzhox-7ansb5-szsjm-5vx5zy-5vx849-4hwi5t-3hnypg-5vspqv-d3cggj-9f3idl-amuau6-8zpayh-amwfj6-8rk1a5-9mtzeg-3afpbb-q1tdg-7ffjah-apgvrb-pkfxjr-aetx7n-5qgxpi-5emgs8-9c4tbe-fvt9y-7ncsu-5jagtg-aqepvc
hundreds of millions of people worldwide http://www.who.int/mediacentre/factsheets/fs369/en/
one in five http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/pmc3363299/
safe and well tolerated https://www.theguardian.com/science/2016/may/17/magic-mushrooms-lift-severe-depression-in-clinical-trial
unlimited fine or prison sentence http://[https://www.gov.uk/penalties-drug-possession-dealing]
https://www.theguardian.com/science/blog/2016/may/17/why-psychedelics-could-be-a-new-class-of-antidepressant-psilocybin
read on… https://www.theguardian.com/science/blog/2016/may/17/why-psychedelics-could-be-a-new-class-of-antidepressant-psilocybin
(more…) https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/05/20/do-psychedelics-qualify-as-a-new-class-of-antidepressant/#more-17705
everything is not going to be ok https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/04/12/everything-is-not-going-to-be-ok-2/
https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/04/12/everything-is-not-going-to-be-ok-2/
leave a comment https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/04/12/everything-is-not-going-to-be-ok-2/#respond
published in the us on 26 april http://www.amazon.com/siddharthas-brain-unlocking-ancient-enlightenment/dp/0062403850/ref=sr_1_1?ie=utf8&qid=1459855508&sr=8-1&keywords=siddhartha%27s+brain
2 june in the uk http://bookshop.theguardian.com/catalog/product/view/id/405768/
steven crossley http://stevencrossley.net
amaravati buddhist monastery http://www.amaravati.org/
jake barnes https://www.flickr.com/photos/ibrotha/2354909216/in/photolist-4a6wt3-3zolzg-naxvv2-naxcy4-ebydxz-ogp3ap-jmoqxc-fmkmft-6w5zrj-ndax8w-p5fsrc-p5fzzl-4a6wtd-pjjm5e-pjfisq-p5joyg-q23g3d-pje3kl-p5h4ze-pywxto-p5guvw-pjcqem-q1t8em-p5fpow-p5jwcx-p5gd7g-e1knqq-p5iuqf-p5gfi5-q1t5ce-pywbv5-4xh4tp-e1kppm-q23us6-avuy3-q2bcen-e1f7hm-dwradp-an1dah-nsern-ecbxrd-4bk24f-f2spy8-f2smrk-dnfopa-dnlz6q-dnfort-nu2id5-dnlzcl-7wyqvw
hot off the press! https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/04/09/hot-off-the-press/
https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/04/09/hot-off-the-press/
3 comments https://plasticbrainblog.com/2016/04/09/hot-off-the-press/#comments
on 26 april in the us http://www.amazon.com/siddharthas-brain-unlocking-ancient-enlightenment/dp/0062403850/ref=sr_1_1?ie=utf8&qid=1459855508&sr=8-1&keywords=siddhartha%27s+brain
2 june in the uk http://bookshop.theguardian.com/catalog/product/view/id/405768/
amaravati buddhist monastery http://www.amaravati.org
nullius in verba https://royalsociety.org/about-us/history/
page2 https://plasticbrainblog.com/page/2/
page5 https://plasticbrainblog.com/page/5/
next https://plasticbrainblog.com/page/2/
blog at wordpress.com. https://wordpress.com/?ref=footer_blog
plastic brain https://plasticbrainblog.com/
blog at wordpress.com. https://wordpress.com/?ref=footer_blog

Zdjęcia

Zdjęcia 12
Zdjęcia bez atrybutu ALT 3
Zdjęcia bez atrybutu TITLE 12
Korzystanie Obraz ALT i TITLE atrybutu dla każdego obrazu.

Zdjęcia bez atrybutu TITLE

http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/i/41rv-l7fvyl._sx329_bo1,204,203,200_.jpg
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2015/10/cropped-thailand7-2954.jpg
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2016/10/buddha.jpg?w=920
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2016/09/pills.jpg?w=920
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2016/06/meditation.jpg?w=920
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2016/06/siddharthasbrainuk1.jpg?w=920
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2016/05/magicmushrooms.jpg?w=920
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2016/04/amaravati.jpg?w=920
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2016/04/meditationhall2.jpg?w=920
https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2016/04/siddharthasbrain.jpg?w=920
https://sb.scorecardresearch.com/p?c1=2&c2=7518284&c3=&c4=&c5=&c6=&c15=&cv=2.0&cj=1
https://pixel.wp.com/b.gif?v=noscript

Zdjęcia bez atrybutu ALT

https://plasticbrainblog.files.wordpress.com/2015/10/cropped-thailand7-2954.jpg
https://sb.scorecardresearch.com/p?c1=2&c2=7518284&c3=&c4=&c5=&c6=&c15=&cv=2.0&cj=1
https://pixel.wp.com/b.gif?v=noscript

Ranking:


Alexa Traffic
Daily Global Rank Trend
Daily Reach (Percent)









Majestic SEO











Text on page:

skip to content plastic brain changing your mind menu about search for: follow me on twittermy tweetsmy new book… recent posts this is the happiness of the buddha surely there’s a middle way between drugs and psychotherapy for treating mental illness? meditation research: from “career suicide” to mainstream science siddhartha’s brain – enlightenment in paperback do psychedelics qualify as a new class of antidepressant? archives october 2016 september 2016 june 2016 may 2016 april 2016 march 2016 november 2015 october 2015 september 2015 november 2014 september 2014 march 2014 january 2014 november 2013 october 2013 september 2013 august 2013 july 2013 categories addiction adolescents ageing anxiety ayahuasca biology blood pressure buddhism dalai lama death depression drugs happiness health human evolution intelligence literature meditation military mindfulness mri neuroscience noninvasive brain stimulation (nibs) pain paranoia psilocybin psychedelic drugs psychology psychosis science stress television uncategorized meta register log in entries rss comments rss wordpress.com addiction adolescents ageing anxiety biology blood pressure buddhism dalai lama death depression drugs happiness health human evolution intelligence literature meditation military mindfulness mri neuroscience noninvasive brain stimulation (nibs) pain paranoia psychedelic drugs psychology science stress television uncategorized this is the happiness of the buddha october 21, 2016october 26, 2016 · 5 comments · last weekend, a few months after the publication of siddhartha’s brain in dutch, i gave a lecture about the science of mindfulness to a very polite, attentive audience at the wonderful brainwash festival in amsterdam. here’s a transcript. ladies and gentlemen, each and every one of us here will face two key problems in our lives. the first problem is that as creatures of biology, particularly when we’re young, we spend lots of time and energy pursuing the pleasures of sex, money, social status. and as biological creatures we also invest a lot of energy trying to avoid pain and unpleasantness. for most people, this is what they mean when they talk about the pursuit of happiness. but pleasures never last and sooner or later, as we get older, we’re all going to experience the pain and unpleasantness of ill health and ageing. it’s just a fact of life. so that’s our first problem, and i’m sure none of this is news to you. the second problem is much more surprising and counterintuitive, but is just as important. the second problem is that we think way too much. every second that we’re awake, our lives are dominated by what’s going through our minds. you may be wondering, why is thinking a problem? after all, the ability to plan ahead, to reason and time-travel in the virtual reality of our minds has given us enormous benefits as a species. it has given us science, philosophy, the arts, medicine, technology. the problem is that we can’t seem to stop thinking. we have become enslaved by thought. for much of our lives thought is our master and not our servant. and it’s making us miserable, as psychologists are now beginning to show. a few years ago two harvard psychologists, matthew killingsworth and daniel gilbert, created an iphone app called track your happiness. the app randomly interrupted users throughout the day to ask them questions such as “what are you doing right now?” “are you thinking about something other than what you’re doing?” and “how are you feeling right now?” what the app revealed was astonishing. it showed that we spend up to 50% of our waking lives thinking about something other than what we’re actually doing, regardless of the nature of the activity. so we spend almost eight hours a day thinking about something other than the activity at hand. the only exception to this rule appeared to be sex, which nonetheless came in at a slightly worrying 10% of the time… crucially, the app showed that people were less happy when their minds were wandering than when they were focused on a particular activity. and the content of their thoughts had more impact on their happiness than what they were doing. this may be because, as we all know only too well, when our minds wander we’re inclined to worry about the future and fret about the past. these are the raw materials of clinical anxiety and depression. in fact, psychologists have identified a tendency to worry and ruminate whenever there’s a downturn in our mood as a major risk factor for depression. they call it cognitive reactivity. we have this deep-seated but mistaken belief that constantly thinking about problems and difficult emotions will improve our chances of finding a solution, whereas it can actually make things worse and leads to a whole lot more suffering. so that’s the second problem. too much thinking. about the wrong things. at the wrong times. ideally thought should be used as required like any tool – like a hammer, or a chisel, or a mobile phone for that matter. used appropriately and then laid aside. of course it’s easier said than done. we can’t seem to help ourselves. so our marvellous, virtual-reality minds, despite all their evolutionary advantages, aren’t much good at making us happy. in truth, evolution doesn’t care very much whether we’re happy or not. it’s only concerned with survival, resources, reproductive success… the two harvard psychologists who conducted the study with the iphone app, in an article in the journal science in which they published their results, concluded with these words: “a human mind is a wandering mind, and a wandering mind is an unhappy mind.” so our first problem concerns those two biological imperatives of pleasure and pain, and the suffering they cause us. but the second problem is thinking way too much, about the wrong kinds of things. and of course the two problems feed off each other, because there are two components of any kind of suffering – there’s the physical pain, the sensation of fear, craving, loss and so on. and then there’s how we think about it. our mental reaction to it. it’s certainly not easy being human! two and a half thousand years ago in a north-eastern region of ancient india, a 29-year-old human called siddhartha gautama had reached exactly this conclusion. he was a prince living in luxury in a magnificent palace, with a loving wife and a young son, plentiful food, beautiful clothes, musicians and dancing girls performing for his entertainment. but he came to the conclusion that none of this would ever be enough. pleasures never last. as a creature of biology subject to sickness, ageing and death – all the while carrying around his sophisticated but flawed human mind – siddhartha realised he was never going to experience lasting peace and contentment. and he valued these above everything else. above all the passing pleasures of his pampered existence. but instead of pretending that these twin problems of human existence are not there – which is what most of us do most of the time – he set off on a quest to find a solution. he snuck out of the palace one night and became a wandering ascetic, living in the forest on nothing but his wits and the generosity of others. he learned how to meditate from two famous yogis. and for several years he tried all sorts of extreme physical disciplines that were said to lead to enlightenment, such as asphyxiation and starvation. we’re told that at one time he even slept on a bed of nails. none of it worked. and it very nearly killed him. legend has it that one day, at the age of 35 – close to death from starvation – he accepted his first square meal in weeks, from a kind stranger. then he sat down to meditate under a tree in a beautiful, peaceful grove. he resolved not to get up until he had found enlightenment. he told himself: “let my skin and sinews and bones dry up, together with all the flesh and blood of my body. i will not stir from this seat until i have attained the supreme and absolute wisdom.” well, he did discover the secret to enlightenment that night, or so the story goes, which is why we have come to know him as the buddha, which means literally “the awakened one”. siddhartha, the buddha, passed on his formula for transcending human suffering to his followers. buddhists still use it today. put very simply, it’s based around a type of meditation designed to foster greater mindfulness, which is the polar opposite of the mind-wandering revealed by those two 21st century harvard psychologists and their iphone app. mindfulness involves trying to live in the present moment with an attitude of non-judgmental, compassionate, open acceptance of every mental and physical experience. especially the unpleasant ones. the idea is that when unwanted thoughts or strong emotions arise in your mind, you neither cling to them or push them away. you simply watch them come and go. you allow them to arise and cease of their own accord. as siddhartha put it himself in a colourful analogy, the idea is to stop throwing more mental fuel on the fires of suffering. if we stop feeding the flames with all our over-thinking, he claimed, the fires eventually burn themselves out and we discover the perfect peace and contentment that we’re all looking for. i should point out at this point that i haven’t come to brainwash to convert anyone to buddhism. perish the thought. as you may know, there are strong parallels with the buddha’s teaching in hinduism, and in mystical branches of christianity, judaism and islam. and mindfulness, as it is practised by many people in the west today, is totally secular. so this isn’t about any particular religion. for myself, i’m much more interested in the universal psychological truths discovered by spiritual seekers down the ages, which are now being put to the test by 21st century psychology and neuroscience. the extraordinary thing about mindfulness – this attitude of mind discovered by a half-starved indian ascetic two a half thousand years ago – is that the science now suggests it might actually work. we can even start to see how it might change the brain for the better, helping us to become more calm and contented, and less prone to mental illness. this transition from ancient buddhist practice to modern clinical practice really started in 1979. it started when a doctor at the university of massachusetts medical school called jon kabat-zinn was inspired by what he’d learned from zen buddhist teachers about cultivating a healthy mind. in particular, he had learned how to transcend the pain of sitting in meditation for hours on end. he was inspired to create a secular mindfulness programme to help people cope with stress and chronic pain. he called it mindfulness-based stress reduction or mbsr. over the next three and a half decades, mbsr proved its worth in clinical trials for reducing stress, anxiety and the chronic pain associated with conditions such as fibromyalgia and arthritis. and in the 1990s, psychiatrists combined mbsr with cognitive behavioural therapy to create a programme for preventing relapse in people who are particularly prone to depression. they called it mindfulness-based cognitive therapy or mbct. and more recently mindfulness programmes have been created to treat drug addiction and to help people quit smoking, with very promising early results from clinical trials. so it does seem that many of the different kinds of suffering to which we are prey as human beings with big brains – not least stress, anxiety, depression, addiction and chronic pain – can be alleviated, at least to an extent, by developing an attitude of greater mindfulness: this capacity to live more in the present, with a non-judgmental, accepting attitude towards what’s happening both around you and inside your head. just to give you a flavour of the scientific work that’s been done, the most definitive trial of any mindfulness therapy to date was published last year in the lancet. it was a clinical trial of mindfulness-based cognitive therapy or mbct as an alternative to antidepressants for preventing relapse in people who are particularly prone to depression. i should say first that lots of people who are vulnerable to depression, who take antidepressants in order to stay well, would leap at the chance to stop taking the drugs if there were an effective, proven alternative. this is because the drugs have certain challenging side effects such as agitation, weight gain and sexual dysfunction. so the outcome of this clinical trial was going to be quite a big deal for them. it was based in the uk and compared 212 patients who continued to take their antidepressant medication with 212 patients who took the mbct course, but steadily reduced their antidepressant dose to zero. all the patients were monitored for a total of two years to see how they managed. the results were clearcut – they showed that mindfulness was just as effective as drugs for preventing further episodes of depression. for sure, no treatment is a panacea. but this is great news for people who are vulnerable to depression, currently well, but who nevertheless want to try an alternative to antidepressant drugs in order to stay well. whereas drugs will help people to get well, learning mindfulness skills can help them to stay well. it’s certainly something patients can talk to their doctor about trying. but there was more good news, because drilling down more deeply into the data from this trial, the researchers found that mindfulness therapy worked significantly better than antidepressants for patients who came from the most challenging backgrounds. these were people who had suffered the most abuse in their childhood. they had experienced more episodes of depression in the past and were more likely to have attempted suicide. in these people, the improvement in the risk of relapse compared with continued drug treatment was about 10 percentage points. so if these results can be generalised, it looks as though people who have suffered most during their lifetime stand to benefit most from developing mindfulness skills. they learn to observe the bodily sensations associated with a downturn in their mood without making things worse by worrying and obsessing over it. and by cutting out all that excessive thought, they discover a way to transcend their suffering. when i spoke last year to one of the people who created mbct, a psychiatrist called zindel segal from the university of toronto in canada, he described this change in perspective in a particularly graphic way. he said that by practising mindfulness, people who are prone to depression – and indeed all of us – can learn to stand on the edge of the whirlpool of their emotions and simply watch it go round, rather than disappearing into it. thinking too much – allowing ourselves to be sucked into this mental whirlpool – is a habit we all fall into as we grow up, starting from our teenage years. perhaps unsurprisingly, this is the time in people’s lives when mental illnesses start to appear. when i first began to look into this field, i was amazed to find that neuroscientists have identified a network of structures in the brain that are directly responsible for this mind-wandering style of thought. it’s called the default mode network. when people have their brains scanned by mri, the activity in this network is visibly decreased in those who meditate and practise mindfulness. in fact, neuroscientists can see physical changes in the key hub of the network, known as the posterior cingulate cortex or pcc for short. this part of the brain’s cortex is actually thinner in people who have been practising meditation and mindfulness for as little as eight weeks. at the same time, parts of their cortex that are known to be involved in interoception or conscious awareness of bodily sensations are thicker. and parts of their cortex that are involved in metacognition – which is the ability to become aware of your own thought processes, in other words mindfulness – these areas are also thicker in people who meditate and practise mindfulness. these structural changes to the brain make perfect sense. meditation involves interrupting the streams of thoughts by focusing on the breath, or a mantra, or a bodily movement as in yoga, or scanning the sensations in the body. you gently bring back your attention whenever you notice that your mind has wandered. that’s how, through meditation, people learn to gain a different perspective on their thoughts, feelings and emotions. so siddhartha gautama, also known as the buddha, discovered this technique that we now call mindfulness for transcending the suffering that is part and parcel of being a creature of biology with an unusually large, sophisticated brain. but in the process, he realised something else which is much stranger and harder to grasp. as he sat meditating under a tree that night two and half thousand years ago, he discovered that his sense of self or ego was nothing more than an illusion created by his mind. and with that realisation, he felt a sense of liberation. to put that another way, the barrier that had divided him from his fellow human beings, from nature and the universe had suddenly gone. he had exchanged egotism for the well known spiritual experience of being at one with everything. personally, i believe that this realisation about the illusory nature of the self or ego is at the heart of any kind of true spiritual enlightenment. surely science can’t explain such a profoundly spiritual revelation? well actually it can and it has. neuroscientists have now found some of the parts of the brain where our sense of self or ego is generated. if you think of the two hemispheres of your brain like my two hands here – if you were to prise them apart very gently, a bit like opening up a sandwich to look at the filling, you’d be looking at the principal ego-generating parts of your brain. so in a sense, your brain is an ego sandwich. those ego-generating parts, the filling as it were, are known as the cortical midline structures. at the front where my fingers are, you’ve got the medial prefrontal cortices, and further back towards the centre of my palms, you’ve got the posterior cingulate cortices or pcc. as i’ve already mentioned, the pcc is the hub of a much wider network of structures known as the default mode network – the interconnected regions responsible for mind-wandering, or in other words, self-referential thought. this is the part of the cortex that appears to shrink over the years as people practise mindfulness and meditation. so what siddhartha had effectively done was to change his brain in such a way that he transcended his ego. it’s important to emphasise that he wasn’t denying the sense of selfhood. what he discovered was that the self is not a solid, unchanging, indivisible entity. we can each see this simply by reflecting on the way our own sense of selfhood change throughout the day.  our sense of self might depend on whether we’ve had our morning coffee, whether we’ve eaten, whether we’ve had a beer, what we’re doing, who we’re with, what we happen to be talking about – or perhaps more importantly, what we’re thinking about. our feeling of selfhood never stays the same for more than a few minutes or even seconds at a time. what neuroscience has been showing us is that the self isn’t a single entity in a single location in the brain. as a result, the brain is often divided against itself. it’s more like a team of rival operators, each with different ideas about how we should behave and how we should feel. it’s not unlike the five operators sitting at the controls inside the girl’s head in the wonderful disney pixar animation inside out. in case you haven’t been lucky enough to see it, in the film these operators are called joy, sadness, fear, disgust and anger. the five basic human emotions. each of the five operators has different ideas about how the girl should feel and behave. sometimes joy is in control. sometimes it’s anger or sadness. so we tell ourselves that the self is a single, undivided, unchanging entity, but that’s only because we don’t notice the constant negotiations going on behind the scenes. amazingly, we now know that each hemisphere of the brain is capable of having its own perceptions, personality and opinions. but this only becomes apparent when the channel of communication between the two hemispheres, known as the corpus callosum, is severed in an operation to treat epilepsy. these so-called “split brain patients” reveal that one side of the brain can perceive and interact with an object perfectly normally without the other side of the brain even being aware that the object is there. the two halves of the brain in these patients can even have different attitudes about something like healthy lifestyle choices. so for example in a heavy smoker who had this operation, one half of her brain was strongly motivated to give up while the other half was still hooked. how do we know this? well, the right hemisphere controls the left side of the body while the left hemisphere controls the right side. and one time her doctors observed her right hand take out a cigarette only for the other hand grabbed it and threw it away. “i guess ‘he’ doesn’t want me to smoke that cigarette,” she said. so it seems we are many selves, not one. it’s just that normally the brain tells us we have a single, unchanging self. me, my self, the owner of all my stuff and opinions. this is an illusion, a simulation created in part by the brain’s default mode network. when we identify with the contents of our minds, it creates this sense of a single, unified self on an island separated from everything and everyone else. according to siddhartha gautama, the buddha, this self, this ego feeling, is the cause of much human suffering. he discovered that the mind can function perfectly well without this kind of self-referential thought. you don’t have to be thinking all the time. to most people, myself included, that’s an extraordinary revelation. if you stop identifying with your thoughts, with your feelings and emotions – simply letting them come and go – consciousness still goes on. in fact consciousness is enhanced. you become more aware, more awake, more alive to the present moment with all its possibilities and wonder. this is what mystics from all religions have been trying to tell us for millennia. these are people who in order to transcend the ego have subjected themselves to physical and mental disciplines such as prayer, fasting and sensory deprivation. or in the case of shamans, chemically through psychedelics such as magic mushrooms and ayahuasca. no matter what the technique, though, the objective is always the same: to transcend their ego. even if just for a few hours. what siddhartha discovered that night under a tree is that we don’t have to starve or torture ourselves or take psychedelic drugs to transcend our ego. which is wonderful news. we can do it by cultivating greater mindfulness. to conclude i’d like to quote one of the most inspiring people i came across during my research for this book. he was a thai monk called ajahn chah, who in the 1970s was among the first people to bring the concept of mindfulness to the west. everyone who came into contact with ajahn chah, both westerners and thais, said he was one of the happiest people they had ever known. he was a very straightforward, humble man who had a gift for using everyday language to teach people about mindfulness. i don’t know any better way to sum up the teachings of the buddha – and indirectly the findings of modern science – than to quote some words of advice ajahn chah gave to a group of novice monks in thailand. here’s a translation: “try to be mindful and let things take their natural course. then your mind will become quieter and quieter in any surroundings. it will become still, like a clear forest pool. then all kinds of wonderful and rare animals will come to drink at the pool. you will see clearly the nature of all things in the world. you will see many wonderful and strange things come and go. but you will be still… “try to keep your mind in the present. whatever there is that arises in the mind, just watch it. let go of it. don’t even wish to be rid of thoughts. then the mind will reach its natural state. no discriminating between good and bad, hot and cold, fast and slow. no me and no you. no self at all. just what there is. “this is the happiness of the buddha.” image of a buddha statue in nha trang city, vietnam, by petr and bara ruzicka surely there’s a middle way between drugs and psychotherapy for treating mental illness? september 16, 2016 · 2 comments · “do you have valium? i’m worried i won’t be able to sleep again tonight.” in truth, when i sent this text to a friend late one afternoon last april, i was more than worried. i was petrified. i hadn’t slept for three nights and knew perfectly well my mental health was deteriorating. (more…) meditation research: from “career suicide” to mainstream science june 26, 2016 · 3 comments · “disbelieving and hostile” is how herbert benson describes the reaction of fellow cardiologists at harvard medical school in the early 1970s when they learned he was studying the physiological effects of transcendental meditation. they thought he’d sold out to the hippies. “i had to conduct two careers at that time,” the 80-year-old told me over the phone from boston. “one as a cardiologist and the other as ‘my crazy thing’.” at one point there was a real possibility he could be thrown out of harvard. (more…) siddhartha’s brain – enlightenment in paperback june 3, 2016june 4, 2016 · 5 comments · my new book siddhartha’s brain was published as a paperback in the uk on thursday. the book is all about what meditation and mindfulness do to your brain, what it might mean to be “enlightened”, and why mindfulness-based therapies have been showing such promise as treatments for anxiety, depression and addiction. i also explore the mystery of why human beings are so prone to mental illness. a potential answer may be found on the african savannah millions of years ago during the slow evolution of our ancestors into the most highly sociable apes on the planet. ed halliwell – a former editor at fhm magazine and now a renowned mindfulness instructor – has suffered from debilitating bouts of anxiety and depression for much of his adult life. published in the uk on the same day as siddhartha’s brain, into the heart of mindfulness provides moving, first-hand testimony of how mindfulness can help people with mental illness get their lives back on track – and provides a perfect complement to my own book. the story of the spiritual journey of siddhartha gautama, from spoilt prince to perfectly enlightened buddha, is my backdrop – though it goes without saying you don’t have to be a buddhist to practise mindfulness and improve your own wellbeing. all you need is a standard-issue human brain and a little dedication. if you’re interested, read the extract published in last weekend’s observer magazine, find out more about my motivation for writing the book on a recent blogpost to mark its publication in the us, or listen to a short extract from the audiobook, read by the wonderful steven crossley. if you’ve already read siddhartha’s brain or are reading it i’d love to know what you think. i can usually be found hanging out on twitter @jamesakingsland. do psychedelics qualify as a new class of antidepressant? may 20, 2016 · leave a comment · psilocybin cubensis (magic mushrooms) growing in maritime forest on long island, ny. a pilot study found their active ingredient psilocybin was remarkably effective at lifting people out of treatment-resistant depression. photographer: a. hasan/flickr clinical depression causes misery for hundreds of millions of people worldwide. around one in five patients fail to respond to any treatment and even among those who do recover relapse rates are high and get progressively worse with each successive episode. the most widely used class of antidepressants, the selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (ssris), can lift some people out of severe depression and help them stay well, but they don’t work for everyone and among the many side-effects are anxiety, weight gain and sexual dysfunction. since the ssris became available in the 1980s no new class of drugs has emerged, so the news that there may already be a more effective type of antidepressant in existence that is safe and well tolerated is tantalising. the catch is that to possess or supply these chemicals runs the risk of an unlimited fine or prison sentence … this blogpost was published on the guardian’s website, tuesday 17 may 2016. read on…  (more…) everything is not going to be ok april 12, 2016may 26, 2016 · leave a comment · my publisher recently sent me an audio clip of the opening paragraphs of my new book siddhartha’s brain (published in the us on 26 april and 2 june in the uk), spoken beautifully by the british actor steven crossley. if you fancy a sneak preview, i’ve embedded it below. as i recall, that morning the nuns’ and monks’ chant in the meditation hall of amaravati buddhist monastery actually moved me to tears, though it’s hard to recapture that emotion – or where exactly it came from – when you’re sat at your computer keyboard back at home. so i simply wrote that, far from finding the chant maudlin (“birth is dukkha [suffering]; ageing is dukkha; death is dukkha; sorrow, lamentation, pain, grief and despair are dukkha…”) i was strangely moved by its honesty. we have social taboos about admitting publicly all the types of suffering that are inherent in the day-to-day experience of having a body and a mind. perhaps this serves a purpose, i don’t know, but for me at that moment and in that special place, speaking the words out loud felt immensely liberating. it somehow opened the floodgates, and out came tears of relief and happiness. images: jake barnes hot off the press! april 9, 2016 · 3 comments · my new book about the mind-blowing new “science of enlightenment” – which is stuffed with neuroscience, psychiatry and psychology, but also some wonderful buddhist stories and guided mindfulness meditations – will be published on 26 april in the us and 2 june in the uk. i received my personal copy through the post yesterday, so i couldn’t resist sharing a few quick thoughts. one of my principal inspirations for writing the book was a long conversation i had in 2014 with a charming buddhist monk called ajahn amaro, the abbot of amaravati buddhist monastery in the little village of great missenden near hemel hempstead in the uk. before his ordination into the thai forest tradition he trained as a scientist at the university of london in the 1970s, earning a degree in physiology and psychology. as we chatted it became clear he sees buddhism as a kind of internalised cognitive psychology formulated in ancient india by siddhartha gautama (the buddha) – thousands of years before “science” had been invented. he believes that the role of his monastery is to carry on that tradition. “we don’t run labs and such,” the abbot told me, “but our way of practicing and teaching meditation is very experientially based – it’s what actually helps people. we are working with the mind to understand it better and train it to be more malleable and function in a more balanced way.” he even went so far as to say we are “all mentally ill”. according to buddhist philosophy, only perfectly enlightened beings can be considered 100% sane. such people see the world as it truly is, stripped of the greed, aversion and delusion that clouds the untrained minds of more ordinary folk like you and me. i followed up my conversation with ajahn amaro by interviewing many of the leading scientists investigating the neuroscience and potential benefits of meditation, including the two inspirational people who brought this whole new field into existence in the 1980s, jon kabat-zinn and herbert benson. the more i learned about buddhism and meditation, the more at home i felt with them, both as a sceptical (even cynical) science journalist, and as someone with a cranky human mind. i began to meditate myself and attend retreats. famously, siddhartha told his followers: “don’t go by reports, by legends, by traditions, by scripture, by logical conjecture, by inference, by analogies, by agreement through pondering views, by probability, or by the thought, ‘this contemplative is our teacher’. when you know for yourselves that, ‘these qualities are unskillful; these qualities are blameworthy; these qualities are criticised by the wise; these qualities, when adopted and carried out, lead to harm and to suffering,’ then you should abandon them.” in other words, “take no one’s word for it” or nullius in verba in latin, which is the motto of the royal society. stripped of its cultural baggage (there’s plenty of that, of course, after two and half millennia) buddhism is the anti-dogma religion. you’re not expected to believe in a creator god or follow a creed, just investigate your own experience, carefully, objectively, with an open mind. siddhartha’s brain brings together this ancient philosophy with the discoveries of rigorous, hi-tech modern science. i hope people will enjoy reading it as much as i enjoyed researching and writing it. page1 page2 … page5 next → blog at wordpress.com. plastic brain blog at wordpress.com. post to cancel


Here you find all texts from your page as Google (googlebot) and others search engines seen it.

Words density analysis:

Numbers of all words: 5577

One word

Two words phrases

Three words phrases

the - 7.57% (422)
and - 3.34% (186)
his - 1.45% (81)
that - 1.31% (73)
her - 1.29% (72)
all - 1.29% (72)
mind - 1.2% (67)
our - 1.17% (65)
you - 1.08% (60)
for - 1.02% (57)
are - 1% (56)
out - 0.93% (52)
one - 0.88% (49)
this - 0.84% (47)
with - 0.75% (42)
ill - 0.75% (42)
brain - 0.68% (38)
– - 0.68% (38)
mindful - 0.65% (36)
was - 0.63% (35)
people - 0.63% (35)
mindfulness - 0.63% (35)
log - 0.57% (32)
here - 0.56% (31)
more - 0.54% (30)
about - 0.52% (29)
app - 0.5% (28)
who - 0.48% (27)
now - 0.48% (27)
can - 0.48% (27)
have - 0.48% (27)
two - 0.47% (26)
what - 0.45% (25)
man - 0.45% (25)
on. - 0.45% (25)
ever - 0.43% (24)
from - 0.43% (24)
own - 0.41% (23)
self - 0.41% (23)
their - 0.41% (23)
though - 0.39% (22)
thing - 0.38% (21)
science - 0.36% (20)
how - 0.36% (20)
when - 0.36% (20)
but - 0.36% (20)
very - 0.34% (19)
had - 0.34% (19)
siddhartha - 0.34% (19)
your - 0.34% (19)
age - 0.34% (19)
these - 0.32% (18)
thought - 0.32% (18)
they - 0.3% (17)
not - 0.3% (17)
over - 0.3% (17)
depression - 0.3% (17)
know - 0.3% (17)
meditation - 0.3% (17)
2016 - 0.3% (17)
part - 0.3% (17)
use - 0.29% (16)
ego - 0.29% (16)
time - 0.29% (16)
new - 0.29% (16)
think - 0.29% (16)
there - 0.29% (16)
call - 0.29% (16)
well - 0.29% (16)
even - 0.29% (16)
human - 0.27% (15)
any - 0.27% (15)
other - 0.27% (15)
way - 0.27% (15)
drug - 0.27% (15)
mental - 0.27% (15)
it’s - 0.27% (15)
each - 0.27% (15)
come - 0.25% (14)
much - 0.25% (14)
see - 0.25% (14)
some - 0.25% (14)
them - 0.25% (14)
year - 0.25% (14)
day - 0.23% (13)
will - 0.23% (13)
drugs - 0.23% (13)
which - 0.23% (13)
most - 0.23% (13)
problem - 0.23% (13)
work - 0.23% (13)
sure - 0.22% (12)
suffering - 0.22% (12)
buddha - 0.22% (12)
than - 0.22% (12)
thinking - 0.22% (12)
were - 0.22% (12)
has - 0.2% (11)
side - 0.2% (11)
we’re - 0.2% (11)
discover - 0.2% (11)
every - 0.2% (11)
sat - 0.2% (11)
such - 0.2% (11)
its - 0.2% (11)
pain - 0.2% (11)
like - 0.2% (11)
called - 0.2% (11)
… - 0.2% (11)
being - 0.18% (10)
came - 0.18% (10)
years - 0.18% (10)
don’t - 0.18% (10)
antidepressant - 0.18% (10)
word - 0.18% (10)
into - 0.18% (10)
last - 0.18% (10)
book - 0.18% (10)
she - 0.18% (10)
treat - 0.18% (10)
just - 0.16% (9)
wander - 0.16% (9)
help - 0.16% (9)
transcend - 0.16% (9)
happiness - 0.16% (9)
buddhist - 0.16% (9)
sense - 0.16% (9)
read - 0.16% (9)
may - 0.16% (9)
live - 0.16% (9)
learn - 0.16% (9)
back - 0.16% (9)
try - 0.14% (8)
real - 0.14% (8)
anxiety - 0.14% (8)
first - 0.14% (8)
patients - 0.14% (8)
take - 0.14% (8)
comment - 0.14% (8)
perfect - 0.14% (8)
known - 0.14% (8)
siddhartha’s - 0.14% (8)
here’s - 0.14% (8)
able - 0.14% (8)
half - 0.14% (8)
kind - 0.14% (8)
cause - 0.14% (8)
published - 0.14% (8)
create - 0.14% (8)
been - 0.14% (8)
enlightenment - 0.13% (7)
minds - 0.13% (7)
particular - 0.13% (7)
only - 0.13% (7)
feel - 0.13% (7)
actually - 0.13% (7)
wandering - 0.13% (7)
through - 0.13% (7)
thoughts - 0.13% (7)
should - 0.13% (7)
well, - 0.13% (7)
therapy - 0.13% (7)
wonderful - 0.13% (7)
found - 0.13% (7)
based - 0.13% (7)
it. - 0.13% (7)
post - 0.13% (7)
emotion - 0.13% (7)
discovered - 0.13% (7)
change - 0.13% (7)
never - 0.13% (7)
too - 0.13% (7)
get - 0.13% (7)
then - 0.13% (7)
experience - 0.13% (7)
things - 0.13% (7)
clinical - 0.13% (7)
network - 0.13% (7)
become - 0.13% (7)
sent - 0.13% (7)
illness - 0.11% (6)
find - 0.11% (6)
something - 0.11% (6)
teach - 0.11% (6)
words - 0.11% (6)
mode - 0.11% (6)
emotions - 0.11% (6)
trial - 0.11% (6)
mind. - 0.11% (6)
many - 0.11% (6)
simply - 0.11% (6)
night - 0.11% (6)
depression. - 0.11% (6)
content - 0.11% (6)
going - 0.11% (6)
that’s - 0.11% (6)
lives - 0.11% (6)
buddhism - 0.11% (6)
psychedelic - 0.11% (6)
second - 0.11% (6)
psychology - 0.11% (6)
stress - 0.11% (6)
news - 0.11% (6)
comments - 0.11% (6)
april - 0.11% (6)
health - 0.11% (6)
june - 0.11% (6)
neuroscience - 0.11% (6)
search - 0.11% (6)
there’s - 0.11% (6)
lot - 0.11% (6)
idea - 0.09% (5)
those - 0.09% (5)
prone - 0.09% (5)
start - 0.09% (5)
pleasure - 0.09% (5)
spiritual - 0.09% (5)
because - 0.09% (5)
go. - 0.09% (5)
told - 0.09% (5)
meditate - 0.09% (5)
attitude - 0.09% (5)
also - 0.09% (5)
put - 0.09% (5)
physical - 0.09% (5)
still - 0.09% (5)
gautama - 0.09% (5)
learned - 0.09% (5)
buddha, - 0.09% (5)
him - 0.09% (5)
few - 0.09% (5)
down - 0.09% (5)
open - 0.09% (5)
harvard - 0.09% (5)
evolution - 0.09% (5)
september - 0.09% (5)
scientist - 0.09% (5)
follow - 0.09% (5)
late - 0.09% (5)
trang - 0.09% (5)
hot - 0.09% (5)
ajahn - 0.09% (5)
research - 0.09% (5)
hand - 0.09% (5)
perfectly - 0.09% (5)
hemisphere - 0.09% (5)
tell - 0.09% (5)
single - 0.09% (5)
where - 0.09% (5)
october - 0.09% (5)
parts - 0.09% (5)
different - 0.09% (5)
great - 0.09% (5)
care - 0.09% (5)
stay - 0.09% (5)
created - 0.09% (5)
biology - 0.09% (5)
effective - 0.09% (5)
treatment - 0.09% (5)
ageing - 0.09% (5)
cortex - 0.09% (5)
addiction - 0.09% (5)
ourselves - 0.09% (5)
look - 0.09% (5)
2013 - 0.09% (5)
2014 - 0.09% (5)
practise - 0.09% (5)
death - 0.09% (5)
gain - 0.09% (5)
said - 0.09% (5)
phone - 0.09% (5)
cognitive - 0.09% (5)
ago - 0.09% (5)
thought. - 0.09% (5)
doing - 0.09% (5)
less - 0.09% (5)
right - 0.09% (5)
stop - 0.09% (5)
fact - 0.09% (5)
activity - 0.09% (5)
psychologists - 0.09% (5)
feeling - 0.09% (5)
course - 0.09% (5)
nature - 0.07% (4)
might - 0.07% (4)
monk - 0.07% (4)
relapse - 0.07% (4)
mindfulness-based - 0.07% (4)
let - 0.07% (4)
strange - 0.07% (4)
class - 0.07% (4)
worry - 0.07% (4)
you’re - 0.07% (4)
point - 0.07% (4)
why - 0.07% (4)
between - 0.07% (4)
present - 0.07% (4)
got - 0.07% (4)
none - 0.07% (4)
under - 0.07% (4)
hall - 0.07% (4)
bed - 0.07% (4)
recent - 0.07% (4)
lead - 0.07% (4)
dukkha - 0.07% (4)
suffering. - 0.07% (4)
thai - 0.07% (4)
early - 0.07% (4)
after - 0.07% (4)
better - 0.07% (4)
anger - 0.07% (4)
mindfulness. - 0.07% (4)
eight - 0.07% (4)
seem - 0.07% (4)
same - 0.07% (4)
operators - 0.07% (4)
way. - 0.07% (4)
five - 0.07% (4)
without - 0.07% (4)
stand - 0.07% (4)
object - 0.07% (4)
joy - 0.07% (4)
body - 0.07% (4)
aware - 0.07% (4)
me, - 0.07% (4)
function - 0.07% (4)
happy - 0.07% (4)
forest - 0.07% (4)
mbct - 0.07% (4)
give - 0.07% (4)
beings - 0.07% (4)
results - 0.07% (4)
antidepressants - 0.07% (4)
clear - 0.07% (4)
problems - 0.07% (4)
around - 0.07% (4)
blog - 0.07% (4)
changing - 0.07% (4)
whether - 0.07% (4)
trying - 0.07% (4)
off - 0.07% (4)
used - 0.07% (4)
qualities - 0.07% (4)
sensation - 0.07% (4)
me. - 0.07% (4)
thousand - 0.07% (4)
ancient - 0.07% (4)
particularly - 0.07% (4)
creature - 0.07% (4)
pleasures - 0.07% (4)
everything - 0.07% (4)
existence - 0.07% (4)
paperback - 0.05% (3)
effects - 0.05% (3)
everyone - 0.05% (3)
self, - 0.05% (3)
blood - 0.05% (3)
one. - 0.05% (3)
that, - 0.05% (3)
want - 0.05% (3)
invest - 0.05% (3)
certain - 0.05% (3)
suffered - 0.05% (3)
reveal - 0.05% (3)
during - 0.05% (3)
benefit - 0.05% (3)
observe - 0.05% (3)
bodily - 0.05% (3)
sensations - 0.05% (3)
kinds - 0.05% (3)
happiness. - 0.05% (3)
myself - 0.05% (3)
day, - 0.05% (3)
psychedelics - 0.05% (3)
worse - 0.05% (3)
mri - 0.05% (3)
mbsr - 0.05% (3)
worth - 0.05% (3)
among - 0.05% (3)
1970s - 0.05% (3)
preventing - 0.05% (3)
wrong - 0.05% (3)
train - 0.05% (3)
enlightened - 0.05% (3)
does - 0.05% (3)
order - 0.05% (3)
world - 0.05% (3)
anxiety, - 0.05% (3)
depression, - 0.05% (3)
inside - 0.05% (3)
ability - 0.05% (3)
alternative - 0.05% (3)
ordinary - 0.05% (3)
say - 0.05% (3)
goes - 0.05% (3)
iphone - 0.05% (3)
unchanging - 0.05% (3)
programme - 0.05% (3)
important - 0.05% (3)
showed - 0.05% (3)
can’t - 0.05% (3)
meditation, - 0.05% (3)
gautama, - 0.05% (3)
brain. - 0.05% (3)
else - 0.05% (3)
we’ve - 0.05% (3)
selfhood - 0.05% (3)
ego. - 0.05% (3)
entity - 0.05% (3)
felt - 0.05% (3)
divided - 0.05% (3)
done - 0.05% (3)
believe - 0.05% (3)
became - 0.05% (3)
good - 0.05% (3)
already - 0.05% (3)
bit - 0.05% (3)
key - 0.05% (3)
bring - 0.05% (3)
conscious - 0.05% (3)
single, - 0.05% (3)
activity. - 0.05% (3)
perhaps - 0.05% (3)
pain, - 0.05% (3)
hours - 0.05% (3)
neuroscientists - 0.05% (3)
philosophy - 0.05% (3)
structures - 0.05% (3)
mind, - 0.05% (3)
“a - 0.05% (3)
default - 0.05% (3)
people, - 0.05% (3)
talk - 0.05% (3)
girl - 0.05% (3)
2015 - 0.05% (3)
pcc - 0.05% (3)
november - 0.05% (3)
head - 0.05% (3)
little - 0.05% (3)
study - 0.05% (3)
controls - 0.05% (3)
mean - 0.05% (3)
chronic - 0.05% (3)
both - 0.05% (3)
chah - 0.05% (3)
risk - 0.05% (3)
making - 0.05% (3)
psilocybin - 0.05% (3)
work. - 0.05% (3)
(more…) - 0.05% (3)
west - 0.05% (3)
teaching - 0.05% (3)
tradition - 0.05% (3)
watch - 0.05% (3)
writing - 0.05% (3)
arise - 0.05% (3)
strong - 0.05% (3)
us, - 0.05% (3)
unpleasant - 0.05% (3)
moment - 0.05% (3)
is. - 0.05% (3)
while - 0.05% (3)
mind-wandering - 0.05% (3)
mindfulness, - 0.05% (3)
greater - 0.05% (3)
type - 0.05% (3)
improve - 0.05% (3)
surely - 0.05% (3)
finding - 0.05% (3)
wordpress.com - 0.05% (3)
26, - 0.05% (3)
i’m - 0.05% (3)
tree - 0.05% (3)
peace - 0.05% (3)
monastery - 0.05% (3)
nha - 0.05% (3)
you’ve - 0.05% (3)
university - 0.05% (3)
modern - 0.05% (3)
doctor - 0.05% (3)
india - 0.05% (3)
beautiful - 0.05% (3)
spend - 0.05% (3)
steven - 0.04% (2)
crossley. - 0.04% (2)
reading - 0.04% (2)
chah, - 0.04% (2)
thinking. - 0.04% (2)
case - 0.04% (2)
are, - 0.04% (2)
quieter - 0.04% (2)
leave - 0.04% (2)
hard - 0.04% (2)
out. - 0.04% (2)
anger. - 0.04% (2)
enough - 0.04% (2)
track - 0.04% (2)
behave - 0.04% (2)
pool. - 0.04% (2)
science. - 0.04% (2)
carry - 0.04% (2)
qualify - 0.04% (2)
run - 0.04% (2)
extract - 0.04% (2)
sometimes - 0.04% (2)
short - 0.04% (2)
thoughts. - 0.04% (2)
far - 0.04% (2)
book. - 0.04% (2)
uk. - 0.04% (2)
objective - 0.04% (2)
ideas - 0.04% (2)
audio - 0.04% (2)
monks - 0.04% (2)
cortices - 0.04% (2)
i’ve - 0.04% (2)
amaravati - 0.04% (2)
“try - 0.04% (2)
near - 0.04% (2)
(the - 0.04% (2)
words, - 0.04% (2)
self-referential - 0.04% (2)
chant - 0.04% (2)
meditation. - 0.04% (2)
research: - 0.04% (2)
actor - 0.04% (2)
1980s - 0.04% (2)
mark - 0.04% (2)
enjoy - 0.04% (2)
ssris - 0.04% (2)
severe - 0.04% (2)
“career - 0.04% (2)
lift - 0.04% (2)
using - 0.04% (2)
morning - 0.04% (2)
high - 0.04% (2)
happen - 0.04% (2)
time. - 0.04% (2)
showing - 0.04% (2)
long - 0.04% (2)
suicide” - 0.04% (2)
natural - 0.04% (2)
before - 0.04% (2)
provides - 0.04% (2)
reach - 0.04% (2)
“do - 0.04% (2)
self. - 0.04% (2)
throughout - 0.04% (2)
treating - 0.04% (2)
again - 0.04% (2)
stuff - 0.04% (2)
identify - 0.04% (2)
island - 0.04% (2)
illness? - 0.04% (2)
home - 0.04% (2)
according - 0.04% (2)
worried - 0.04% (2)
field - 0.04% (2)
petr - 0.04% (2)
mainstream - 0.04% (2)
consciousness - 0.04% (2)
conversation - 0.04% (2)
i’d - 0.04% (2)
earning - 0.04% (2)
magic - 0.04% (2)
conclude - 0.04% (2)
fast - 0.04% (2)
stripped - 0.04% (2)
mushrooms - 0.04% (2)
matter - 0.04% (2)
image - 0.04% (2)
is, - 0.04% (2)
starve - 0.04% (2)
quote - 0.04% (2)
smoke - 0.04% (2)
moved - 0.04% (2)
resist - 0.04% (2)
loud - 0.04% (2)
middle - 0.04% (2)
brain, - 0.04% (2)
magazine - 0.04% (2)
slow - 0.04% (2)
constant - 0.04% (2)
millions - 0.04% (2)
having - 0.04% (2)
harm - 0.04% (2)
potential - 0.04% (2)
could - 0.04% (2)
opinions. - 0.04% (2)
abbot - 0.04% (2)
sum - 0.04% (2)
“i - 0.04% (2)
operation - 0.04% (2)
cardiologist - 0.04% (2)
special - 0.04% (2)
conduct - 0.04% (2)
now?” - 0.04% (2)
normally - 0.04% (2)
“science - 0.04% (2)
left - 0.04% (2)
benson - 0.04% (2)
dukkha; - 0.04% (2)
side. - 0.04% (2)
herbert - 0.04% (2)
cigarette - 0.04% (2)
psychotherapy - 0.04% (2)
perspective - 0.04% (2)
front - 0.04% (2)
non-judgmental, - 0.04% (2)
fires - 0.04% (2)
himself - 0.04% (2)
television - 0.04% (2)
allow - 0.04% (2)
whenever - 0.04% (2)
uncategorized - 0.04% (2)
away. - 0.04% (2)
downturn - 0.04% (2)
mood - 0.04% (2)
meta - 0.04% (2)
plastic - 0.04% (2)
involves - 0.04% (2)
century - 0.04% (2)
21st - 0.04% (2)
rss - 0.04% (2)
transcending - 0.04% (2)
formula - 0.04% (2)
whereas - 0.04% (2)
story - 0.04% (2)
seat - 0.04% (2)
themselves - 0.04% (2)
contentment - 0.04% (2)
together - 0.04% (2)
surprising - 0.04% (2)
school - 0.04% (2)
medical - 0.04% (2)
started - 0.04% (2)
practice - 0.04% (2)
(nibs) - 0.04% (2)
illness. - 0.04% (2)
awake, - 0.04% (2)
paranoia - 0.04% (2)
ascetic - 0.04% (2)
extraordinary - 0.04% (2)
looking - 0.04% (2)
test - 0.04% (2)
ages, - 0.04% (2)
you. - 0.04% (2)
fact, - 0.04% (2)
interested - 0.04% (2)
religion. - 0.04% (2)
isn’t - 0.04% (2)
identified - 0.04% (2)
know, - 0.04% (2)
haven’t - 0.04% (2)
body. - 0.04% (2)
up, - 0.04% (2)
kabat-zinn - 0.04% (2)
biological - 0.04% (2)
prince - 0.04% (2)
exactly - 0.04% (2)
lots - 0.04% (2)
region - 0.04% (2)
energy - 0.04% (2)
certainly - 0.04% (2)
reaction - 0.04% (2)
sex, - 0.04% (2)
social - 0.04% (2)
fear, - 0.04% (2)
young - 0.04% (2)
things. - 0.04% (2)
life. - 0.04% (2)
feed - 0.04% (2)
us. - 0.04% (2)
unpleasantness - 0.04% (2)
journal - 0.04% (2)
doesn’t - 0.04% (2)
truth, - 0.04% (2)
minds, - 0.04% (2)
living - 0.04% (2)
conclusion - 0.04% (2)
enlightenment. - 0.04% (2)
famous - 0.04% (2)
until - 0.04% (2)
make - 0.04% (2)
publication - 0.04% (2)
starvation - 0.04% (2)
gave - 0.04% (2)
legend - 0.04% (2)
slept - 0.04% (2)
brainwash - 0.04% (2)
disciplines - 0.04% (2)
whole - 0.04% (2)
would - 0.04% (2)
nothing - 0.04% (2)
palace - 0.04% (2)
creatures - 0.04% (2)
quest - 0.04% (2)
set - 0.04% (2)
else. - 0.04% (2)
above - 0.04% (2)
realised - 0.04% (2)
sophisticated - 0.04% (2)
subject - 0.04% (2)
jon - 0.04% (2)
inspired - 0.04% (2)
filling - 0.04% (2)
began - 0.04% (2)
doing, - 0.04% (2)
cingulate - 0.04% (2)
posterior - 0.04% (2)
hub - 0.04% (2)
changes - 0.04% (2)
network. - 0.04% (2)
style - 0.04% (2)
responsible - 0.04% (2)
directly - 0.04% (2)
grow - 0.04% (2)
time, - 0.04% (2)
whirlpool - 0.04% (2)
practising - 0.04% (2)
psychiatrist - 0.04% (2)
spoke - 0.04% (2)
thought, - 0.04% (2)
science, - 0.04% (2)
adolescents - 0.04% (2)
past - 0.04% (2)
worked - 0.04% (2)
brain’s - 0.04% (2)
philosophy, - 0.04% (2)
skills - 0.04% (2)
illusion - 0.04% (2)
ego-generating - 0.04% (2)
principal - 0.04% (2)
sandwich - 0.04% (2)
opening - 0.04% (2)
hemispheres - 0.04% (2)
heart - 0.04% (2)
realisation - 0.04% (2)
antidepressant? - 0.04% (2)
fellow - 0.04% (2)
revealed - 0.04% (2)
involved - 0.04% (2)
arts, - 0.04% (2)
stranger - 0.04% (2)
technique - 0.04% (2)
emotions. - 0.04% (2)
feelings - 0.04% (2)
thoughts, - 0.04% (2)
notice - 0.04% (2)
gently - 0.04% (2)
thicker - 0.04% (2)
march - 0.04% (2)
benefits - 0.04% (2)
well. - 0.04% (2)
he’d - 0.04% (2)
stress, - 0.04% (2)
least - 0.04% (2)
brains - 0.04% (2)
big - 0.04% (2)
all, - 0.04% (2)
quit - 0.04% (2)
intelligence - 0.04% (2)
recently - 0.04% (2)
literature - 0.04% (2)
associated - 0.04% (2)
trials - 0.04% (2)
towards - 0.04% (2)
military - 0.04% (2)
three - 0.04% (2)
next - 0.04% (2)
secular - 0.04% (2)
what’s - 0.04% (2)
sitting - 0.04% (2)
noninvasive - 0.04% (2)
stimulation - 0.04% (2)
healthy - 0.04% (2)
cultivating - 0.04% (2)
developing - 0.04% (2)
lama - 0.04% (2)
ayahuasca - 0.04% (2)
212 - 0.04% (2)
given - 0.04% (2)
worrying - 0.04% (2)
episodes - 0.04% (2)
further - 0.04% (2)
reality - 0.04% (2)
total - 0.04% (2)
course, - 0.04% (2)
virtual - 0.04% (2)
continued - 0.04% (2)
compared - 0.04% (2)
dalai - 0.04% (2)
them. - 0.04% (2)
deal - 0.04% (2)
dysfunction. - 0.04% (2)
sexual - 0.04% (2)
weight - 0.04% (2)
pressure - 0.04% (2)
challenging - 0.04% (2)
chance - 0.04% (2)
plan - 0.04% (2)
vulnerable - 0.04% (2)
wordpress.com. - 0.04% (2)
in the - 0.77% (43)
of the - 0.7% (39)
at the - 0.48% (27)
with a - 0.25% (14)
the brain - 0.23% (13)
to the - 0.22% (12)
this is - 0.22% (12)
is the - 0.2% (11)
people who - 0.2% (11)
on the - 0.18% (10)
the buddha - 0.18% (10)
and the - 0.16% (9)
that the - 0.16% (9)
is that - 0.16% (9)
one of - 0.14% (8)
which is - 0.14% (8)
about the - 0.14% (8)
such a - 0.14% (8)
siddhartha’s brain - 0.14% (8)
that we - 0.14% (8)
he was - 0.14% (8)
sense of - 0.13% (7)
of self - 0.13% (7)
2016 · - 0.13% (7)
and in - 0.13% (7)
with the - 0.13% (7)
mental illness - 0.11% (6)
if you - 0.11% (6)
the uk - 0.11% (6)
me and - 0.11% (6)
the two - 0.11% (6)
the most - 0.11% (6)
the mind - 0.11% (6)
as the - 0.11% (6)
such as - 0.11% (6)
all the - 0.11% (6)
your mind - 0.09% (5)
we can - 0.09% (5)
to transcend - 0.09% (5)
of our - 0.09% (5)
to depression - 0.09% (5)
at one - 0.09% (5)
what the - 0.09% (5)
by the - 0.09% (5)
thinking about - 0.09% (5)
in people - 0.09% (5)
prone to - 0.09% (5)
of mind - 0.09% (5)
who are - 0.09% (5)
when the - 0.09% (5)
over the - 0.09% (5)
comments · - 0.09% (5)
we have - 0.09% (5)
known as - 0.09% (5)
problem is - 0.09% (5)
years ago - 0.09% (5)
of their - 0.09% (5)
the time - 0.07% (4)
with an - 0.07% (4)
going to - 0.07% (4)
the same - 0.07% (4)
of suffering - 0.07% (4)
about something - 0.07% (4)
the self - 0.07% (4)
kind of - 0.07% (4)
the buddha, - 0.07% (4)
like a - 0.07% (4)
practise mindfulness - 0.07% (4)
into the - 0.07% (4)
clinical trial - 0.07% (4)
my new - 0.07% (4)
help people - 0.07% (4)
the present - 0.07% (4)
we are - 0.07% (4)
the other - 0.07% (4)
out of - 0.07% (4)
have been - 0.07% (4)
for the - 0.07% (4)
too much - 0.07% (4)
new book - 0.07% (4)
the second - 0.07% (4)
that are - 0.07% (4)
these qualities - 0.07% (4)
of antidepressant - 0.07% (4)
parts of - 0.07% (4)
our minds - 0.07% (4)
to stop - 0.05% (3)
thousand years - 0.05% (3)
to stay - 0.05% (3)
self is - 0.05% (3)
can be - 0.05% (3)
on that - 0.05% (3)
come to - 0.05% (3)
trying to - 0.05% (3)
we don’t - 0.05% (3)
patients who - 0.05% (3)
under a - 0.05% (3)
the book - 0.05% (3)
don’t have - 0.05% (3)
he had - 0.05% (3)
whether we’ve - 0.05% (3)
cortex that - 0.05% (3)
a tree - 0.05% (3)
and mindfulness - 0.05% (3)
of selfhood - 0.05% (3)
so the - 0.05% (3)
that night - 0.05% (3)
chronic pain - 0.05% (3)
in order - 0.05% (3)
that i - 0.05% (3)
it might - 0.05% (3)
the university - 0.05% (3)
a single, - 0.05% (3)
how we - 0.05% (3)
happiness of - 0.05% (3)
siddhartha gautama, - 0.05% (3)
your own - 0.05% (3)
two and - 0.05% (3)
in other - 0.05% (3)
to see - 0.05% (3)
qualities are - 0.05% (3)
of biology - 0.05% (3)
in fact - 0.05% (3)
and we - 0.05% (3)
with all - 0.05% (3)
other words - 0.05% (3)
than a - 0.05% (3)
have to - 0.05% (3)
of your - 0.05% (3)
come and - 0.05% (3)
attitude of - 0.05% (3)
new class - 0.05% (3)
what we’re - 0.05% (3)
is what - 0.05% (3)
discovered that - 0.05% (3)
psychedelic drugs - 0.05% (3)
– which - 0.05% (3)
to this - 0.05% (3)
there’s a - 0.05% (3)
human beings - 0.05% (3)
these are - 0.05% (3)
from the - 0.05% (3)
who had - 0.05% (3)
just a - 0.05% (3)
of this - 0.05% (3)
when they - 0.05% (3)
showed that - 0.05% (3)
the app - 0.05% (3)
nature of - 0.05% (3)
of his - 0.05% (3)
than what - 0.05% (3)
something other - 0.05% (3)
learn to - 0.05% (3)
published in - 0.05% (3)
other than - 0.05% (3)
may be - 0.05% (3)
are you - 0.05% (3)
– and - 0.05% (3)
your brain - 0.05% (3)
side of - 0.05% (3)
university of - 0.05% (3)
the wonderful - 0.05% (3)
for preventing - 0.05% (3)
was published - 0.05% (3)
default mode - 0.05% (3)
and he - 0.05% (3)
when i - 0.05% (3)
ajahn chah - 0.05% (3)
none of - 0.05% (3)
kinds of - 0.05% (3)
or ego - 0.05% (3)
more than - 0.05% (3)
the happiness - 0.05% (3)
half thousand - 0.05% (3)
brain in - 0.05% (3)
26, 2016 - 0.05% (3)
you will - 0.05% (3)
anxiety and - 0.05% (3)
first problem - 0.05% (3)
the us - 0.05% (3)
the five - 0.05% (3)
human mind - 0.05% (3)
harvard psychologists - 0.05% (3)
brain is - 0.05% (3)
order to - 0.05% (3)
to help - 0.05% (3)
of course - 0.05% (3)
self or - 0.05% (3)
of any - 0.05% (3)
we should - 0.04% (2)
other words, - 0.04% (2)
ideas about - 0.04% (2)
here – - 0.04% (2)
a creature - 0.04% (2)
but in - 0.04% (2)
and half - 0.04% (2)
his sense - 0.04% (2)
an illusion - 0.04% (2)
a sense - 0.04% (2)
ego is - 0.04% (2)
heart of - 0.04% (2)
neuroscientists have - 0.04% (2)
our sense - 0.04% (2)
are known - 0.04% (2)
more like - 0.04% (2)
you’ve got - 0.04% (2)
got the - 0.04% (2)
posterior cingulate - 0.04% (2)
network of - 0.04% (2)
self-referential thought. - 0.04% (2)
the part - 0.04% (2)
that he - 0.04% (2)
what he - 0.04% (2)
we’ve had - 0.04% (2)
our feeling - 0.04% (2)
isn’t a - 0.04% (2)
five operators - 0.04% (2)
magic mushrooms - 0.04% (2)
how the - 0.04% (2)
well, but - 0.04% (2)
2 june - 0.04% (2)
is not - 0.04% (2)
the risk - 0.04% (2)
that is - 0.04% (2)
a more - 0.04% (2)
and sexual - 0.04% (2)
weight gain - 0.04% (2)
among the - 0.04% (2)
comment · - 0.04% (2)
amaravati buddhist - 0.04% (2)
leave a - 0.04% (2)
steven crossley. - 0.04% (2)
for writing - 0.04% (2)
mindfulness and - 0.04% (2)
though it - 0.04% (2)
of siddhartha - 0.04% (2)
can help - 0.04% (2)
the heart - 0.04% (2)
crossley. if - 0.04% (2)
came from - 0.04% (2)
of years - 0.04% (2)
the world - 0.04% (2)
blog at - 0.04% (2)
lead to - 0.04% (2)
when you - 0.04% (2)
began to - 0.04% (2)
mind. i - 0.04% (2)
the more - 0.04% (2)
with ajahn - 0.04% (2)
stripped of - 0.04% (2)
according to - 0.04% (2)
is dukkha; - 0.04% (2)
ancient india - 0.04% (2)
of great - 0.04% (2)
buddhist monastery - 0.04% (2)
of amaravati - 0.04% (2)
the abbot - 0.04% (2)
the uk. - 0.04% (2)
june in - 0.04% (2)
in that - 0.04% (2)
experience of - 0.04% (2)
and depression - 0.04% (2)
to mental - 0.04% (2)
ourselves that - 0.04% (2)
in part - 0.04% (2)
become more - 0.04% (2)
go – - 0.04% (2)
and emotions - 0.04% (2)
with your - 0.04% (2)
you don’t - 0.04% (2)
perfectly well - 0.04% (2)
when we - 0.04% (2)
mode network. - 0.04% (2)
it’s just - 0.04% (2)
is part - 0.04% (2)
one time - 0.04% (2)
the right - 0.04% (2)
hemisphere controls - 0.04% (2)
the left - 0.04% (2)
controls the - 0.04% (2)
while the - 0.04% (2)
in these - 0.04% (2)
the object - 0.04% (2)
we now - 0.04% (2)
moment with - 0.04% (2)
people i - 0.04% (2)
anxiety, depression - 0.04% (2)
the nature - 0.04% (2)
brain was - 0.04% (2)
book siddhartha’s - 0.04% (2)
a real - 0.04% (2)
there was - 0.04% (2)
at that - 0.04% (2)
herbert benson - 0.04% (2)
wonderful and - 0.04% (2)
of all - 0.04% (2)
will become - 0.04% (2)
monk called - 0.04% (2)
“try to - 0.04% (2)
to quote - 0.04% (2)
modern science - 0.04% (2)
i don’t - 0.04% (2)
a very - 0.04% (2)
they had - 0.04% (2)
the 1970s - 0.04% (2)
who in - 0.04% (2)
ajahn chah, - 0.04% (2)
of being - 0.04% (2)
just as - 0.04% (2)
suffering that - 0.04% (2)
their thoughts - 0.04% (2)
it can - 0.04% (2)
depression. they - 0.04% (2)
downturn in - 0.04% (2)
identified a - 0.04% (2)
in fact, - 0.04% (2)
to worry - 0.04% (2)
we all - 0.04% (2)
they were - 0.04% (2)
right now?” - 0.04% (2)
so that’s - 0.04% (2)
throughout the - 0.04% (2)
are now - 0.04% (2)
is our - 0.04% (2)
for much - 0.04% (2)
seem to - 0.04% (2)
we can’t - 0.04% (2)
given us - 0.04% (2)
it has - 0.04% (2)
has given - 0.04% (2)
things worse - 0.04% (2)
should be - 0.04% (2)
is thinking - 0.04% (2)
– he - 0.04% (2)
from this - 0.04% (2)
to get - 0.04% (2)
he sat - 0.04% (2)
a kind - 0.04% (2)
the age - 0.04% (2)
that one - 0.04% (2)
time he - 0.04% (2)
how to - 0.04% (2)
became a - 0.04% (2)
most of - 0.04% (2)
and then - 0.04% (2)
creature of - 0.04% (2)
living in - 0.04% (2)
we think - 0.04% (2)
any kind - 0.04% (2)
the suffering - 0.04% (2)
so our - 0.04% (2)
wandering mind - 0.04% (2)
in truth, - 0.04% (2)
can’t seem - 0.04% (2)
the ability - 0.04% (2)
that we’re - 0.04% (2)
to enlightenment - 0.04% (2)
enlightenment in - 0.04% (2)
depression drugs - 0.04% (2)
lama death - 0.04% (2)
buddhism dalai - 0.04% (2)
blood pressure - 0.04% (2)
ageing anxiety - 0.04% (2)
addiction adolescents - 0.04% (2)
of antidepressant? - 0.04% (2)
psychedelics qualify - 0.04% (2)
brain – - 0.04% (2)
human evolution - 0.04% (2)
to mainstream - 0.04% (2)
“career suicide” - 0.04% (2)
research: from - 0.04% (2)
treating mental - 0.04% (2)
psychotherapy for - 0.04% (2)
drugs and - 0.04% (2)
way between - 0.04% (2)
a middle - 0.04% (2)
surely there’s - 0.04% (2)
happiness health - 0.04% (2)
intelligence literature - 0.04% (2)
much more - 0.04% (2)
the first - 0.04% (2)
and unpleasantness - 0.04% (2)
the pain - 0.04% (2)
to experience - 0.04% (2)
pleasures never - 0.04% (2)
what they - 0.04% (2)
most people, - 0.04% (2)
pain and - 0.04% (2)
and as - 0.04% (2)
pleasures of - 0.04% (2)
and every - 0.04% (2)
meditation military - 0.04% (2)
science of - 0.04% (2)
drugs psychology - 0.04% (2)
adolescents ageing - 0.04% (2)
television uncategorized - 0.04% (2)
science stress - 0.04% (2)
(nibs) pain - 0.04% (2)
brain stimulation - 0.04% (2)
neuroscience noninvasive - 0.04% (2)
mindfulness mri - 0.04% (2)
i have - 0.04% (2)
the story - 0.04% (2)
mindfulness for - 0.04% (2)
an alternative - 0.04% (2)
who came - 0.04% (2)
that mindfulness - 0.04% (2)
was more - 0.04% (2)
patients can - 0.04% (2)
help them - 0.04% (2)
people to - 0.04% (2)
stay well. - 0.04% (2)
to antidepressant - 0.04% (2)
to depression, - 0.04% (2)
of depression - 0.04% (2)
are vulnerable - 0.04% (2)
but this - 0.04% (2)
episodes of - 0.04% (2)
take their - 0.04% (2)
sexual dysfunction. - 0.04% (2)
gain and - 0.04% (2)
because the - 0.04% (2)
vulnerable to - 0.04% (2)
of people - 0.04% (2)
in their - 0.04% (2)
risk of - 0.04% (2)
to depression. - 0.04% (2)
meditate and - 0.04% (2)
feelings and - 0.04% (2)
of thoughts - 0.04% (2)
ability to - 0.04% (2)
bodily sensations - 0.04% (2)
their cortex - 0.04% (2)
or pcc - 0.04% (2)
the posterior - 0.04% (2)
hub of - 0.04% (2)
practise mindfulness. - 0.04% (2)
those who - 0.04% (2)
they learn - 0.04% (2)
network. when - 0.04% (2)
responsible for - 0.04% (2)
of structures - 0.04% (2)
have identified - 0.04% (2)
to find - 0.04% (2)
to look - 0.04% (2)
into this - 0.04% (2)
watch it - 0.04% (2)
he said - 0.04% (2)
i should - 0.04% (2)
particularly prone - 0.04% (2)
for transcending - 0.04% (2)
discover the - 0.04% (2)
to become - 0.04% (2)
see how - 0.04% (2)
start to - 0.04% (2)
can even - 0.04% (2)
– is - 0.04% (2)
discovered by - 0.04% (2)
mindfulness – - 0.04% (2)
there are - 0.04% (2)
and contentment - 0.04% (2)
the fires - 0.04% (2)
medical school - 0.04% (2)
them to - 0.04% (2)
and go. - 0.04% (2)
them come - 0.04% (2)
simply watch - 0.04% (2)
the idea - 0.04% (2)
present moment - 0.04% (2)
to live - 0.04% (2)
of meditation - 0.04% (2)
human suffering - 0.04% (2)
mental illness. - 0.04% (2)
learned how - 0.04% (2)
preventing relapse - 0.04% (2)
– can - 0.04% (2)
antidepressants for - 0.04% (2)
alternative to - 0.04% (2)
or mbct - 0.04% (2)
cognitive therapy - 0.04% (2)
last year - 0.04% (2)
mindfulness therapy - 0.04% (2)
to give - 0.04% (2)
you and - 0.04% (2)
more in - 0.04% (2)
suffering to - 0.04% (2)
create a - 0.04% (2)
many of - 0.04% (2)
addiction and - 0.04% (2)
therapy or - 0.04% (2)
mindfulness-based cognitive - 0.04% (2)
called it - 0.04% (2)
are particularly - 0.04% (2)
relapse in - 0.04% (2)
to create - 0.04% (2)
it mindfulness-based - 0.04% (2)
at wordpress.com. - 0.04% (2)
of the brain - 0.11% (6)
in the uk - 0.11% (6)
this is the - 0.09% (5)
known as the - 0.09% (5)
sense of self - 0.09% (5)
people who are - 0.09% (5)
the second problem - 0.07% (4)
to transcend the - 0.07% (4)
of the buddha - 0.07% (4)
in people who - 0.07% (4)
in order to - 0.05% (3)
side of the - 0.05% (3)
the self is - 0.05% (3)
the university of - 0.05% (3)
the happiness of - 0.05% (3)
thousand years ago - 0.05% (3)
under a tree - 0.05% (3)
half thousand years - 0.05% (3)
about something other - 0.05% (3)
happiness of the - 0.05% (3)
second problem is - 0.05% (3)
one of the - 0.05% (3)
in other words - 0.05% (3)
new class of - 0.05% (3)
26, 2016 · - 0.05% (3)
is the happiness - 0.05% (3)
these qualities are - 0.05% (3)
in the us - 0.05% (3)
the five operators - 0.04% (2)
present moment with - 0.04% (2)
them come and - 0.04% (2)
feelings and emotions - 0.04% (2)
you don’t have - 0.04% (2)
he discovered that - 0.04% (2)
default mode network. - 0.04% (2)
hemisphere controls the - 0.04% (2)
and 2 june - 0.04% (2)
ideas about how - 0.04% (2)
class of antidepressant? - 0.04% (2)
how we should - 0.04% (2)
different ideas about - 0.04% (2)
whether we’ve had - 0.04% (2)
for writing the - 0.04% (2)
amaravati buddhist monastery - 0.04% (2)
at the university - 0.04% (2)
part of the - 0.04% (2)
any kind of - 0.04% (2)
two and half - 0.04% (2)
the heart of - 0.04% (2)
of self or - 0.04% (2)
in the uk. - 0.04% (2)
on 26 april - 0.04% (2)
to transcend their - 0.04% (2)
3 comments · - 0.04% (2)
practise mindfulness and - 0.04% (2)
have to be - 0.04% (2)
· leave a - 0.04% (2)
to mental illness. - 0.04% (2)
people out of - 0.04% (2)
the uk on - 0.04% (2)
book siddhartha’s brain - 0.04% (2)
· my new - 0.04% (2)
the risk of - 0.04% (2)
· 5 comments - 0.04% (2)
going to be - 0.04% (2)
do psychedelics qualify - 0.04% (2)
of being a - 0.04% (2)
meditation research: from - 0.04% (2)
treating mental illness? - 0.04% (2)
and psychotherapy for - 0.04% (2)
way between drugs - 0.04% (2)
june in the - 0.04% (2)
there’s a middle - 0.04% (2)
of amaravati buddhist - 0.04% (2)
2016 · 3 - 0.04% (2)
comments · my - 0.04% (2)
the nature of - 0.04% (2)
“career suicide” to - 0.04% (2)
episodes of depression - 0.04% (2)
who meditate and - 0.04% (2)
neuroscience noninvasive brain - 0.04% (2)
none of this - 0.04% (2)
we can’t seem - 0.04% (2)
about the wrong - 0.04% (2)
a downturn in - 0.04% (2)
throughout the day - 0.04% (2)
has given us - 0.04% (2)
of our minds - 0.04% (2)
going to experience - 0.04% (2)
this is what - 0.04% (2)
5 comments · - 0.04% (2)
science stress television - 0.04% (2)
stimulation (nibs) pain - 0.04% (2)
military mindfulness mri - 0.04% (2)
as the buddha, - 0.04% (2)
intelligence literature meditation - 0.04% (2)
health human evolution - 0.04% (2)
depression drugs happiness - 0.04% (2)
dalai lama death - 0.04% (2)
blood pressure buddhism - 0.04% (2)
addiction adolescents ageing - 0.04% (2)
qualify as a - 0.04% (2)
– enlightenment in - 0.04% (2)
suicide” to mainstream - 0.04% (2)
research: from “career - 0.04% (2)
psychotherapy for treating - 0.04% (2)
between drugs and - 0.04% (2)
a middle way - 0.04% (2)
creature of biology - 0.04% (2)
the present moment - 0.04% (2)
which is the - 0.04% (2)
relapse in people - 0.04% (2)
of their cortex - 0.04% (2)
meditate and practise - 0.04% (2)
mode network. when - 0.04% (2)
people who have - 0.04% (2)
to stay well. - 0.04% (2)
alternative to antidepressant - 0.04% (2)
vulnerable to depression, - 0.04% (2)
212 patients who - 0.04% (2)
weight gain and - 0.04% (2)
are vulnerable to - 0.04% (2)
prone to depression. - 0.04% (2)
who are particularly - 0.04% (2)
an alternative to - 0.04% (2)
the idea is - 0.04% (2)
mindfulness-based cognitive therapy - 0.04% (2)
and chronic pain - 0.04% (2)
cognitive therapy or - 0.04% (2)
called it mindfulness-based - 0.04% (2)
are particularly prone - 0.04% (2)
for preventing relapse - 0.04% (2)
and a half - 0.04% (2)
to help people - 0.04% (2)
to create a - 0.04% (2)
prone to mental - 0.04% (2)
to see how - 0.04% (2)
peace and contentment - 0.04% (2)
come and go. - 0.04% (2)
blog at wordpress.com. - 0.04% (2)

Here you can find chart of all your popular one, two and three word phrases. Google and others search engines means your page is about words you use frequently.

Copyright © 2015-2016 hupso.pl. All rights reserved. FB | +G | Twitter

Hupso.pl jest serwisem internetowym, w którym jednym kliknieciem możesz szybko i łatwo sprawdź stronę www pod kątem SEO. Oferujemy darmowe pozycjonowanie stron internetowych oraz wycena domen i stron internetowych. Prowadzimy ranking polskich stron internetowych oraz ranking stron alexa.