Patanjali in his Yoga sutras pays much attention to this. He considers such a term as “Dukha”. Also, this term is widely used in Buddhism, being one of the Central concepts of the Four Noble Truths proclaimed by the Buddha Shakyamuni. However, Patanjali considers such a phenomenon as Dukha in more detail and explains the causes.
From Sanskrit the term “Dukha” can be translated as `restless dissatisfaction`, `painful experience`, `anguish`, `unbearability`. The most popular translation for the Russian language is `suffering’, but this word does not fully reflect The essence that dukha carries. It is a deeper concept than mere suffering. Suffering often refers to specific painful experiences that arise from physical or mental discomfort. Dukha, on the other hand, means rather a tendency of the mind which arises for two reasons: because of the impermanence of the world and because of attachment to something or someone. Continue reading
“Disease comes as quickly as a wall falls, and leaves as slowly as silk is unwound,” says an ancient Eastern wisdom. The problem is that any disease first manifests itself at the energy level and in this state can progress for many years. And only when the imbalance in the body reaches its peak, the disease goes to the physical level and becomes noticeable to man. But most often it can be seen in the early stages — it always begins with an imbalance in the Outlook and/or energy of the person. And the treatment of any disease should be approached not only from a physical point of view. There is another good saying: “to Treat a person with pills is the same as to smear green paint on the legs of the bed on which the patient lies.” The only, perhaps the difference is that this procedure, unlike modern pharmaceuticals, at least no harm. Continue reading