Hello Mel:
The awareness of the breathing while doing activities does not require of any 
particular posture but just awareness of the movements of the body...doesn't 
requires to walk as if one was at a low speed motion.  One could perfectly make 
use of the awareness of the breathing while running a marathon.  Awareness 
doesn't have more requirements that the one of being aware of what is going on 
in body and mind.  If the body is in movement then one acknowledges that 
movement.  That's all.

--- On Sun, 10/10/10, Mel <gunnar19632...@yahoo.com.au> wrote:

From: Mel <gunnar19632...@yahoo.com.au>
Subject: Re: [Zen] Re: Quaker 'meditation'
To: Zen_Forum@yahoogroups.com
Date: Sunday, 10 October, 2010, 11:33


From: audreydc1983 <audreydc1...@yahoo.com>
To: Zen_Forum@yahoogroups.com
Sent: Wed, 6 October, 2010 10:00:24 PM
Subject: [Zen] Re: Quaker 'meditation'

>I've always been a worrier. 
Unfortunately, so am I
>I adopted reading as a coping mechanism, and eventually started working my way 
>through the Sherlock Holmes collection.
At home, it is so easy to just sit and meditate, and I do calm down(except 
during one occassion). It's much harder on the road because I can't just stop 
in my tracks and start breathing in the proper posture. So, I try my hardest to 
concentrate on my breathing whilst on the move, and saying something 
appropriate to the Heavenly Father as I go along

>he likens the mind to an attic. An attic only has limited space - so he 
>chooses his knowledge carefully, so as not to "clutter up" his "mind-attic" 
>with useless knowledge. I found it a terrific analogy, and it seemed to help 
>me to realize that remembering >everything is not necessary, nay, it is 
>detrimental to your working mind. So now I don't feel so guilty about letting 
>go of some useless knowledge, when I realize that it's happened. :D

....(*smiles*)...Yep, I can relate to that....

in peace


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