Buddha Spiritual Therapy
Mindfulness is the Buddha spiritual path of training the mind to pay attention to the chains of thoughts while making analysis and conclusions based on natural reasoning that flows from the free and keen trained mind. Western researchers and therapists have adopted Buddha mindfulness therapy to help heal satiety cues, emotional and physical cues in a manner guaranteed to help cool down social cues by training the patients to control the mind chains of events.
Purpose of study
Mindfulness as a cognitive therapy tool is intended to change the behavior of the individual by helping the individual with skills to control body perceptions, master over emotions and in psychotherapy to control the manner in which the mind alters behavior. Similarly, spiritual psychotherapy proposes that mindfulness is a core psychological tool to manage stress, anger and pain through a special program called the “Mindfulness-based stress reduction” (MBSR) (Mikulas, 2007). The purpose of the study is to find out if MBSR can help cut down pain, manage stress and anger.
Methods, Subjects, Procedures and Results
Mindful meditation procedure involves a medical class of 30 medical patients who are required to meditate while walking and while sitting. Classes are held for two hours for eight weeks consisting of homework assignments, training stress coping techniques and communication skills. The methods of Buddha Spiritual Therapy include monitoring patient body scans, sensation and breathing techniques. Similarly, patients learn to delimit thoughts as non-catastrophic in order to control the mind. Positive result from 6,000 healthcare practitioners who have undertaken the MBSR indicate enhanced social control upon emotional and mind cues an perceptions that cause anger and stress. Equally, mind training detached the patients from excessive worry and fear. 80% of the ardent student developed their ego and adopted flexible habits, attained an analytic open-minded approach to thoughts and emotions with aim to manage the self to express higher degree of freedom by attaining communication and better listening skills (Mikulas,, 2007).