Meditation and the cultivation of awareness and receptivity is offered as an important part of the core curriculum, both as a subject in itself and as an aspect of the daily programme.
To begin with, meditation is simply practicing awareness – noticing what is happening without trying to change it.
Time is given to meditation each day; both guided mindfulness meditations and silent meditation.
...Meditation should act, above all, as a centralising process – a means of establishing contact with the core of one’s being. By being constantly brought into contact with one’s essence, and through patience, a point of stability should be reached that cannot be touched by external goings-on. This contact is the beginning of self-knowledge, which of course is no different from knowledge of Him.
.... sometimes the meditator’s aim, the direction he will dedicate his meditation to, is the elimination of everything so as to leave him in the presence of that supreme quiet centre, that still-point which is the epicentre of all movement, of action or thought; the perfect void wherein resides the essential relationship of immanence and transcendence...At this moment, if it is a moment, there is no time.
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