PsiloPutty

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About PsiloPutty

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  1. Understood. I regret posting it in the first place. Just because he isn't my style of teacher doesn't mean I need to verbalize it, especially in a thread where people think highly of him. Doing something like that is obviously going to create discord, and that's the opposite of what I'm about. I know better than to say negative things about someone I don't even know. I apologize.
  2. I really didn't mean to stir things up. The guy has a very unusual style is all.
  3. @marijuanafinder Ha, communion is a monster hit off a bong and they give you a bag of Cheetos.
  4. Naw man, it takes a lot to offend me. Like I said, that was just my initial thought/judgement. I dunno, egoic like I could picture him sitting drunk on a barstool, cursing and harrassin' people. It's probably his voice and mannerisms, I don't know.
  5. First time watching him. Certainly an uncommon teaching style. I admit that my first reaction was thinking that he sounds gruff, coarse and egoic. Not saying that I think it's true, but that's my first reaction.
  6. The reason I'm asking is that 12 hours a day is hardcore and not tenable for most people, unless they're already consistent meditators.
  7. What's your current meditation practice like?
  8. Patience and peacefulness during the day are another couple of benefits that I forgot to mention.
  9. Yeah, the physical "feel good" benefits are always the ones mentioned in mainstream articles, but more profound to me are: -getting to know who/what I really am, always was and always will be. -understanding that I'm not my thoughts. They are options and suggestions that I can accept or decline. -honestly loving myself and others more each and every week. -realizing that we humans are all tapped into the same well of consciousness.
  10. Have you watched Leo's video on nootropics?
  11. I did that with one good friend in particular, and while I love and miss her, I feel I did the right thing.
  12. Have you read books on the subject? The first one I ever read was back in the mid-90s, and it's called Lucid Dreaming by Stephen Laberge. He's one of the main pioneers of lucid dream study, and that book helped me immeasurably in understanding lucid dreams and more easily invoking them. You're right, it is a very interesting phenomenon, and fascinating to cultivate.