Nourish Your Mind, Soul, and Spirit with Transformative Kabbalah
Sponsored Content from Kabbalah Experience
Practicing spirituality is all about taking what we learn from study and experiences, and incorporating that awareness into life. Kabbalah is no different.
When you explore Transformative Kabbalah, you learn to see beyond habituated and constricted thinking and experience the connectivity of all of created reality—what is known in physics as Quantum Entanglement, in Depth Psychology as Synchronicity, and in Kabbalah as Soul Connections. You unveil the greatest unseen reality: time and the present moment, and experience it in the eternity of an eye-blink. You enter places, form relationships, and pursue projects with a deeper meaning and understanding.
How can you apply Transformative Kabbalah in the modern world?
There are days where you feel as though you can move mountains, and then there are moments where you couldn’t even fathom the very idea of approaching them. While no person is immune to this feeling, it is possible to pull yourself out of the darkness and towards the light of a better tomorrow, a better you.
Take a few minutes to engage mindfully in the space that is being created between now and the near future and reflect on Kabbalah Experience’s Transformative Kabbalah Awareness Practices:
Attend to what shows up as a reflection of what you need to learn and grow into. (Malchut)
Be fully present to what is present and integrate past and future into this moment. (Yesod)
Accept reality as it is. Let go of regrets and resentments and be grateful. (Hod)
Set intention and overcome obstacles. Remain open to possibility. (Netzach)
Hold opposites and find common ground. Be compassionate and seek forgiveness. (Tiferet)
Set boundaries for greater focus and intimacy. (Gevurah)
Expand your concern, caring, and love for all who exist in the ecosphere. (Chesed)
Recognize all the masks you wear so they don’t wear you. (Da’at)
Understand the metaphors that underlie your stories and life choices. (Binah)
Witness the creation of story from no-thingness and release your attachments. (Chochmah).
No more questions. No more answers. Being is wordless. (Keter)
How might you incorporate these practices more mindfully into your day to day life?
If you are interested in beginning or continuing your spiritual journey to a deeper mindfulness and understanding, feel free to explore Kabbalah Experience’s learning resources. You can learn more at kabbalahexperience.com.