Short Story: The Man Who Spit In Buddha’s Face

The Buddha was sitting under a tree talking to his disciples when a man came and spat in his face. He wiped it off, and he asked the man, “What next? What do you want to say next?” The man was a little puzzled because he himself never expected that when you spit in someone’s face he should ask “What next?” He had no such experience in his past. He had insulted people and they had become angry and they had reacted. Or if they were cowards and weaklings, they had smiled, trying to bribe him.

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Exploring the Realities of Brainwave Entrainment

girl watching movie

Illuminating our world and our eyes, the human mind is the perfect audience for light & sound.  From dark and creepy to bright and majestic, our mood is very much affected the moment these elements come into play. To understand the realm of light & sound a bit more, we're going to examine the truth behind "brainwave entrainment," to determine whether they can effect our psyche in a truly impactful way.

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A Peek into the World of Psychonautics


Exploring the uncharted territories of the mind and soul, Psychonautics simply relates the experience users feel during altered states of consciousness.  One reaches this mindset through a myriad of tools which range from drug-free techniques to full blown psychedelics and hallucinogens.  It doesn't matter whether the ritual is shamanistic involving mystical mushrooms, or you're dropped into a sensory deprivation tank, the overall goal is to gain deeper insights into the human psyche and utilize their altered state of mind for greater perspective.

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Why Do We Make The Same Face When Angry?

The human face is incredibly versatile in projecting thought and emotions, including one in particular, the angry face. As a behavior that's remarkably similar despite language barriers or even entire species, the question isn't who displays anger, but why? “The expression is cross-culturally universal, and even congenitally blind children make this same face without ever having seen one,” said lead author Aaron Sell, a lecturer at the School of Criminology at Griffith University in Australia.

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