Finding peace in a crazy world
A few days before life can be a pain! You know the days when everything looks bad. The alarm will not go away and it's late for work. The car stalls and misses a meeting. The computer will not work … oh, do not start it on a computer, there are times, I just want to throw it out the window! God, there are so many frustrations in today's world. How to find peace in the whole? It's very easy to say, Oh, do not let it bother you. But when you're bothered, it will bother you! How do you let things not bother you? Well, let me say it's not easy. I meditate most of my life and find peace in meditation. But when certain events happen or special astrological considerations are taking place, sometimes my state of mind comes out the window. The universe knows exactly which push buttons to press to crawl. You think I know better today, but it does not seem to be the case.
Jesus spoke a lot about peace in a crazy world. Then the thing was crazy too. Maybe even crazier. From then on, it was a common place to kill people if they disagreed with the ruling theology. Today we are a bit more civil. At least in the West. There are still places in the modern world where they break their heads from different religious convictions. It's hard to believe it, but it is.
So, what did Jesus say about finding peace in the face of obvious chaos. Well, where did he go in the trouble of finding peace? She was sure. She went to the garden! Garden of Gethsemane. Where is this garden? This garden is everywhere and nowhere because this garden is in the mind where peace and beauty reign forever. Basically, Jesus went to silence to meditate and find peace. Jesus was not always in peace in his life. He struggled with problems and troubles similar to others, but he was closer to God than anyone else.  From the Garden, Jesus tells an interesting story in Matthew 13 where celestial field plants are seeds of different soil types. Some people like rocky soil, where they get the seeds of Good News, and start growing young plants. But their roots are shallow and quickly lose their faith when they overwhelm the problems of the world. Then the plants die and die. Then there is a good soil where the seeds of God grow into vibrant plants that can withstand the trials of the world and produce abundant crops.
Many of us have these different types of soils in our souls. We must learn to nurture them with gentleness and with great care. With our problems, we can lose our spiritual rest, or we can nourish our soul through peace and meditation, which empowers abundant fruit of love and good deeds even in the midst of disaster and accident.
Buddha also said a lot about finding peace. Before Buddha Buddha, Siddhartha was a royal royal prince. It was said that he had inherited the great fortune and ruled the whole kingdom. You think it would be in peace. But it was not. She wanted more to know about people and the experiences of the kingdom. She went to bed without the permission of her father and uncovered the surrounding areas. He had spent a lot of time visiting the poor people and learned much of his sorrow. It has never known such a rich palate suffering. This prompted Siddhartha to find the meaning of life and why people suffered. After many years of contemplation and meditation, Buddha achieved enlightenment. Buddha discovered that the root of suffering is the desire. And the way to find peace was to let go of our attachment to our business. This is the attachment to the many things that cause suffering. We attach to all our materials or things on our physical plane; like our house, car, ship, money and other people. There is nothing wrong with these things. But if you think that you are part of yours, you will join them, and all the thoughts about losing them will cause suffering. Could you be something without being connected to this? Can you create something without attaching it to the end result? Are we able to be friends without having them? Buddha was a great asset and power key, but he left everything to the ultimate peace and freedom.
Lao Tzu was a silent mystic who lived in China around the 6th century. He was a contemporary of Confucius and wrote the Tao Te Ching (19459005). He said a few things about getting peace. He said: Tao remains in the non-action, but nothing remains. If the kings and lords saw this, the tens of thousands of things would of course evolve. If they still wanted to act, they would return to the simplicity of the unsteady material. There is no desire without the form. Without desire is no rest. And so everything would be in peace. Lao Tsu's teaching is difficult to understand for Western thinking. He recommends that you return to the state of "uncleaned block" or the center of your being to find peace. In other words, you have nothing to do, there is no action you need to do. You just have to go to the simple consciousness that exists in all of us. It is a consciousness without prejudice, without distinction, without any desire. And it's so easy for an infant to do it, of course. And yet it's so hard to reach. Our culture, our schools, our parents, our desires have shaped us to forget the karst condition.
Look, it does not look – it's over. Listen, you can not hear – an overhead speaker. Hold it, it can not be kept – immaterial … The above is not clear. Bottom, not Dark: An Uninterrupted Topic Is in front of the description and there is no beginning. Follow it and it's not over. Stay With Ancient Tao, Move With Our Presence
Knowing the Ancient Beginnings is the essence of Tao. The Assumption of Peace in Saint Francis Assisi . St. Francis was a very interesting monk. Having received deep spiritual experiences, he handed over everything he owned and went to help the poor and the destitute. It has lived a very simple life that has spread peace to other people and nature. His life exemplifies the path of peace to the whole creation and peace prayer is a commitment to him. The Lord is a tool for peace. If there is hatred, Let me take love; Where there is an injury, sorry; Where there is an error, truth; If there is any doubt, faith; Where despair, hope; Where there is darkness, light; And where there is sorrow; joy. O Divine Master promises not to console so much as the console. Understandable to understand; To love, to love. Because it is to receive it, we are sorry to have been forgiven and dying to have been born to eternal life. […] Teresa's mother wonderfully admired St. Francis. He also lived in his faith and devoted his life to peace for the poor and those in India. He received a Nobel Peace Prize for his work. When he received his Nobel Prize, he handed the entire amount to the poor. Teresa's mother was once asked that everyone could bring peace to the world. He simply replied: I love your family.
I think people today can identify with Mother Terence's spiritual struggle. Although committed to his mission to help the poor and the needy, he had serious doubts about the existence of God and Christ. He admitted that deep in his soul, he did not feel God's presence. He did not feel the darkness and the emptiness at all, but he tried. Many people question the faith and the existence of God in today's troubled world. As a hero, Sisyphus is the myth of the Sisyphus we are trying every day to do our job, we try to reach our place of work, rolling the mountain up. And when we put that stone on top of the hill, it will turn back. It's like What's the use? Everything is just a fight. Why do they treat me?
Well, the answer is in front of us. This struggle makes everything worthwhile. Sziszphus smiled as he picked the stone up the mountain and lowered it again. I once wanted to learn how to juggle. So I bought a juggling book and tried juggling it. It was very difficult for me. I tried and tried it. I'll always stop the bullets. I thought, God, can I do this? But I insisted and continued the exercise. One day I got it! I was able to fly all the balls straight in the air. I just wondered! She was so beautiful. And I smiled.
Work and struggle were so precious. If a person had given me three bullets and I would cut them off immediately, I would not have appreciated it. This was the effort and the struggle that was so valuable to me.