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Through the years, we have served thousands of people who want to make healthier choices. The difficulty in turning good intentions into works is universal. Based on our observations, we have come to the conclusion that the most powerful intentions to actions is through the constant practice of meditation. Like the archer who is launching his arrow, when we quiet the mind we can focus all our attention on our goals, to provide the energy needed to manifest our desires.

Most people who come to EP Bright Path Ishaya Meditation in order to transform their unhealthy habits in healthy habits achieve success. Every time someone comes along who could modify their behavior but later relapsed, always starts with the following question: Do you still meditate three times a day? And we repeat that we have never seen relapses in people adopting the practice of meditating regularly. Meditation provides the basis for the conscious commitment to heal and transform. We urge you to spend time to quiet your mind every day for at least twenty minutes or, what is best twenty minutes three times a day.


There are many paths to silence. Without a formal technique, most people have been able to glimpse the gap between thoughts through experiences that leave “without breath”. A magnificent sunset, a beautiful rainbow, or the amazing view of the mountains, can fully place ourselves in the present and temporarily silence the chatter of the mind. Hear a canon of Bach, receive a wonderful message, enjoy a delicious dinner or orgasm in sex can also quiet the mind and relax the body temporarily.

The practice of meditation as taught by Ishaya Monks is a reliable way to the conscious rest, regardless of the circumstances. Direct access to the silence beyond the chaos of the inner and outer worlds is a good ally in our quest for peace.

At Holistic Therapies our Ishaya Monk, Sathya Sanda Ishaya, will teach you simple and effective techniques to achieve getting into your Silence. These ancient techniques are specially based on Praise, Gratitude, Love and Compassion. With these techniques, we have seen that anyone, regardless of their prior experience, their religion or age, can quickly learn to silence the internal chatter of the mind and relax. We have over several hundred instructors certified to teach meditation in the world (Contact us for information).


The average experience of conscious rest through meditation results in physical benefits for the body because physiological imbalances product neutralizes stress. Meditation also helps improve the psychological state that reduces mental agitation associated with worry, nervousness and insomnia. These advantages alone reaffirm the value of meditation as a tool for healing and transformation. However, the traditional role of meditation is to serve as a means for spiritual development, and this is where it contributes more deeply to free ourselves from our negative habits.

The spiritual path is the suffering that leads to peace. Life is short and is beset with difficulties. All human beings live moments of confusion during which we experience moments of anxiety and insecurity about what is to come. Spiritual practice gives us the peace we need to feel connected with a dimension of our being that is beyond the concern derived from confusion. Does not really matter if we give this dimension the name of God, spirit, nature, creative intelligence or consciousness, despite the religious battles that have been released by that name. The important thing is to have access to that level of consciousness through direct experience. As part of the process of building our individuality, we cling to ideas, people and things that presents the world. Our ego-our identity is developed through our relationships with external objects. In early childhood, we develop our sense of “I” through our connection to family members. This sense of self expands rapidly through our relationships with places and things, like toys, pets, schools. As we mature, we welcome certain ideas about the world and ourselves. Through the feedback we receive from those around us, we can conclude that we are intelligent or stupid, beautiful or ugly, quick or slow, kind or unpleasant. We can appropriate religious ideas and policies and identify as Christians or Muslims, liberals or conservatives. In adulthood we define our identity even more through our jobs and responsibilities: “I’m a lawyer,” “I am a teacher”, “I am a mother”.

We met a number of functions and we appropriate countless things and ideas that change over time. The essential spiritual question is: Who am I in the midst of my positions, possessions and beliefs? The question is essential because we can not have lasting peace while our identity remains entrenched in the field of change. If my office in an organization defines my identity, then who am when I stop to hold office? If the direction of what I am dependent on my relationship with another person, who am when the relationship ends?

The spiritual value of meditation lies in expanding the internal reference point, which leads us to stop identifying with the functions, things and beliefs, to identify with the aspect of our being that is precisely conscious. My conscience ever present observer provides the continuity of my experiences in the world, but transcends all objects of identification. When Siddhartha Gautama became the Buddha, his disciples asked him to define himself. Was it God? A prophet? A saint? The enlightened master humbly stated that the most accurate way to answer the question he was saying simply, “I am awake.”

The way of the internal reference point occurs spontaneously through constant practice of meditation, during which clarifies increasingly the experience of being conscious but without mental activity. Direct experience of “being awake” begins to imbue all our daily activities. We further present our underlying consciousness as we represent our various roles in the world. The average experience of conscious rest cultivate the psychology of a quiet mind and awakens and a body in which we feel comfortable. It enables a state of inner peace emanating regardless of external sources. Anchored in this platform conscious rest, we lose the compulsion to alter consciousness through drugs and alcohol because these substances negatively impact the state of inner peace.


In terms of emotions, studies have shown that meditation can help reduce both anxiety and depression. By reducing anxiety and sadness, the person is less inclined to use drugs, alcohol or drug regulators affection, to modulate their emotions. Meditation helps to reduce the level of shock and silences the internal dialogue turbulence generator.

Our inner world of thoughts, feelings, memories and desires determines the quality of our life. For many of us, the idea of who we are depends on how comfortable we feel about our profession and our relationships. Sigmund Freud, the “father of psychoanalysis” said that “love and work are the cornerstones of our humanity”. We live in a constant dialogue with ourselves about our work and our relationships. Meditation serves to temporarily interrupt the traffic of thoughts that arise and allow new and different points of view that perhaps we had not considered previously.

When we understand the nature of mental activity, it is easier to value silence of the mind in meditation. If you notice your mind, you will notice that each of your thoughts is related to something that happened in the past or something that might happen in the future.
This leads to feelings of anxiety, anger, insecurity, etcetera, in your present.
In traditional writings on meditation in India, it is said that the mind is active through a continuous cycle of three stages. At one stage, the mind records an impression. Because of that, passed to a second stage in which it generates an intention to inquire a little more or a little less of that experience that gave rise to the impression. The intention leads to the third stage, which consists of an action or behavior. In Sanskrit, the action is karma, well-known term in the West. Because of the action, new impressions, give rise to new generated impressions and new intentions.

This cycle of action → Print → intention → action is known in the Vedic and Buddhist traditions as “cycle of karma”. It is the cycle that makes us always behave predictably in response to different situations, circumstances, people and things. It is at the root of all habits, favorable or unfavorable for life. To free yourself from habitual behaviors must free ourselves from the cycle of karma. This cannot happen only through conscious intention, because the impressions are deeper than the conscious mind level. The fuel that keeps alive the mental cycle is the meaning. The meaning we attribute to an experience, triggers memories and feelings, which generate associations and intentions. For example, imagine strolling through a park and see a puppy. The puppy reminds the dog that was in its infancy. The memories and feelings associated with the puppy activate other images of his childhood. That reminded of the time when his father, led by anger, kicked the dog for soiling the carpet. The feelings caused by the memory are bothersome, so he decides to stop at the bar for a drink on the way home. Impressions emanating desires, which in turn engender actions. Meditation interrupts mental cycle because it introduces an impression which does not contain any urgent meaning. Printing can be watching the breath, watching the flame of a candle, watch the free movement of forms or repeating a mantra. Regardless of the method used, the value of meditation is to temporarily silence the incessant activity of the mind. When the mind enters the space between thoughts, the body also relaxes. Experience is peace of mind and physical relaxation. It is the conscious rest. The subjective experience of conscious Sleep is a state of relaxation in wakefulness. When the mind is active, have a focus on internal or externally generated things. We can be aware of a thought, a feeling, a memory or a wish. We can be aware of a sound, a feeling, an image, a taste or aroma. These internal and external experiences absorb our attention and generate emotional reactions to the object of our attention.

During meditation, the mind is awake, and alert, but disconnected from internal and external stress. The rest of conscious experience brings peace of mind and tranquility to the body. More important is the fact that this balance is achieved in meditation is maintained during periods of activity. Meditators observed frequent greater stability during the day.

The repetitive thoughts that restrict our perspective and limit our creativity drive us to seek temporary relief through addictive behaviors. Meditation offers a technology to access some different points of view. A balanced mind free from anxiety and turmoil is more powerful and creative. When disconnecting the mind, we can gain access to freedom and creativity that resides in the space between the patterns of conditioned thinking. By switching activity with periodic immersion in silence, cultivate healing, creativity and balance. Peace obtained in meditation is manifested in thought, word and action.


For many years working with people trying to get rid of their addictions, we have seen that meditation is the most powerful method to change negative patterns. Indeed, we have never seen anyone fall which took the consistent practice of meditation. According to Buddhism, we create the world through our thoughts. When the mind is quiet and concentrated, the experience of ourselves and the world around us reflects the internal state of focused awareness.

Addictive behaviors are attempts to neutralize unpleasant thoughts and feelings that accompany them. Meditation is the most important natural technique known to calm the mind and gain access to the Silence contained therein. Although we all have the natural attitude to experience inner peace, most need help to awaken this ability. As a vehicle to expand consciousness, meditation is the best habit that can encourage, because it eventually takes the place of all other addictions.

According to the Upanishads kata, “The highest state, say the wise, is one in which the five senses are stilled, the mind quiets and intellect is stilled.” The meditative journey into ourselves leads us to discover the transcendental state of being from which our individuality arises. By bringing silence to life, body and mind are enriched and we shortcut the soul, which is the Eternal Silence of our desires, talents and creativity source.

Meditation helps us focus on the best possible way, while extending our sense of self. When we experience from an expanded perspective, catalyze our own healing. Through the power of Silence, we can find different solutions to problems provided free from the limiting patterns and programs of life


We offer a series of technique that are created by the need and knowledge of each person. That is why this way of teaching them to meditate is successful. Our teaching is known as Ishaya Ascension and those who offer it are Ishaya Monks. We have dedicated our lives to help our fellow human being who are ready to move forward in life. This course is offered mostly on weekends.


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