A Quote by Candice O'Denver on awareness, well-being, and equanimity

“One moment of instantaneous awareness brings more
clarity than a lifetime of contrived meditation. That one
moment of instantaneous awareness introduces us to that
about ourselves that will never change. In this sense,
every moment would be the ultimate meditation, no
matter what the moment may contain.”

Candice O'Denver

Source: http://www.greatfreedom.org/onesimplechange.html

Contributed by: CheyenneRivers1

A Quote by Candice O'Denver on awareness, equanimity, and well-being

“All kinds of seemingly opposing things can come up—
illness, death, disaster, terrorism, praise, success, and joy.
Great equanimity means being at ease in the face of all
these appearances. When nothing can affect our well-
being, then we truly have a choice in life.”

Candice O'Denver

Source: http://www.greatfreedom.org/onesimplechange.html

Contributed by: CheyenneRivers1

A Quote by Abraham Hicks on well-being, action, vibration, and work

Hard work is not the path to Well- Being. Feeling good is the path to Well-Being. You don't create through action; you create through vibration. And then, your vibration calls action from you. 

Abraham Hicks

Source: Excerpted from the workshop in Washington, DC on Saturday, May 7th, 2005

Contributed by: Anita

A Quote by Aldous Leonard Huxley on ending of sorrow, self-conscious organisms laws of nature, and well-being

Me as I think I am and me as I am in fact--sorrow, in other wors, and the ending if sorrow. One third, more or less, of all the sorrow that the person I think I am must endure is unavoidable. It is the sorrow inherent in the human condition, the price we must pay for being sentient and self-conscious organisms, aspirants to liberation, but subject to the laws of nature and under orders to keep on marching, through irreversible time, through a world wholly indifferent to our well-being, toward decrepitude and the certainty of death. The reamaining two thirds of all sorrow is homemade and, so far as the universe is concerned, unneccessary.

Somewhere between brute silence and last Sunday's
Thirteen hundred thousand sermons;
Somewhere between
Calvin on Christ (God help us!) and the lizards;
Somewhere between seeing and speaking, somewhere
Between our soiled and greasy currency of words
And the first star, the great moths fluttering
About the ghosts of flowers, Lies the clear place where I, no longer I,
Nevertheless remember
Love's nightlong wisdom of the other shore;
And, listening to the wind, remember too
That other night, that first of widowhood,
Sleepless, with death beside me in the dark. Mine, mine, all mind, mine inescapably!
But I, no longer I,
In this clear place between my thought and silence
See all I had and lost, anguish and joys,
Glowing like gentians in the Alpine grass, Blue, unpossessed and open.

Aldous Huxley (1894 - 1963)

Source: Island (Perennial Classics), Pages: 97..98

Contributed by: Nara-Narayana

A Quote by Sir Francis Bacon on laws, people, wealth, weal, supreme, and well-being

Judges ought above all to remember the conclusion of the Roman Twelve Tables :The supreme law of all is the weal [weatlh/ well-being] of the people.

Francis Bacon (1561 - 1626)

Source: The Works of Francis Bacon By Francis Bacon, Robert Leslie Ellis, P.269

Contributed by: Zaady

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