Quote by Thich Nhat Hanh: “Do not lose yourself in the past. Do not lose y...”
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In Eastern traditions, the mind said to be the cause of our bondage and the cause of our liberation. But many aspects of the mind are not considered a necessary part of its functions; in particular, worrying is taught to be one of the lowest things we can do. If we adopt a few notions on worrying from the Buddhists, an astounding change can take place. Monkies love jumping from one tree to another, similar to how our mind jumps from one thought to another. This requires awareness in order to stop it. The more you worry the more you become agitated.
I was stressed and burned out always worrying about the future. I had a family that depended on me and a mortgage. All the stress and anxiety due to uncertainty affected my life at home, my relationship and it took years off my health…not to mention turning into gray the little hair on my head I had left. I was in a spiral of anxiety over thinking everything, constantly worrying about the future. But over the course of the last few years, by randomness and chance, I learned …I grew and started feeling better because I understood how to embrace the chaos.
We probably all worry unduly sometimes, which makes us all worrywarts according to the dictionary. Here are some more practical solutions for this unpleasant state of mind.
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1) Understand the Mind
Worry and anxiety are part of life. In Buddhism, the worry is also among the Five Hindrances to enlightenment. The fourth hindrance, uddhacca-kukkucca in Pali, is often translated "restlessness and worry," or sometimes "restlessness and remorse. Uddhacca , or restlessness, literally means "to shake. Over time, the meaning of kukkucca was expanded to include anxiety and worry.