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At Aashirvad we also conduct work-shops of PRT and Meditation to relax mind which reduces your stress and gives you a fresh start...

Progressive Relaxation Technique is commonly known as Progressive muscle relaxation (PMR), where you are taught to relax you muscles in 2 steps. First, you systematically tense particular group of muscles in your body then next step is to release the tension and notice how your muscles feel when you relax them.

Muscle tension is commonly associated with stress, anxiety and fear as part of a process that helps our bodies prepare for potentially dangerous situations. Even

Though some of those situations may not actually be dangerous, but our bodies respond in the same way. Sometimes we donít even notice how our muscles become tense, but perhaps you clench your teeth slightly so your jaw feels tight, or maybe your shoulders become tight. Muscle tension can also be associated with backaches and headaches. .

Studies on the relaxation response have documented the following short-term benefits to the nervous system:

- lower blood pressure
- improved blood circulation
- lower heart rate
- less perspiration
- slower respiratory rate
- less anxiety
- more feelings of well-being



Meditation is an approach to training the mind, similar to the way that fitness is an approach to training the body. The technique we usually imply for meditation is:


Mindfulness is commonly defined as paying purposeful attention to one's moment-to-moment experience in a non-judgmental and accepting way.

Mindfulness can be considered to be a natural capacity of the human mind. But because we typically shape our mind to wander and be distracted, mindfulness must be cultivated by regularly engaging in techniques that explicitly promote paying attention to the moment.

Mindfulness meditation technique encourages the client to observe wandering thoughts as they drift through the mind. The intention is not to get involved with the thoughts or to judge them, but simply to be aware of each mental note as it arises.

Through mindfulness meditation, one can see how our thoughts and feelings tend to move in particular patterns. Over the time, one can become more aware of the human tendency to quickly judge experience as "good" or "bad" ("pleasant" or "unpleasant"). With practice, an inner balance develops.

Increasing mindfulness has a number of benefits including improved psychological well-being and reduced symptoms of anxiety and depression.

By practicing this technique our brain learns to regulate emotions and stress. It also becomes better at higher-order processes like divergent thinking, which is an element of creativity.





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