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Meditation can Reduce Stress, Anxiety and Depression

In recent years there has been a steady stream of research showing the power of non-pharmacological alternatives such as meditation for the treatment of stress, anxiety and depression. Numerous scientific studies have found meditation to be effective for treating anxiety.

1

Meditative Therapies for Reducing Anxiety: A Systematic Review
and Meta-analysis of Randomized Controlled Trials

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2

The Effect of Mindfulness-Based Therapy on Anxiety and Depression: A Meta-Analytic Review

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3

Brief training in mindfulness meditation reduces symptoms in patients with a chronic or recurrent lifetime history of depression: A randomized controlled study

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4

Neural correlates of mindfulness meditation related anxiety relief

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Derive the Benefits of Meditation

The research tells a very compelling story, meditation is good for you. However, not everyone has an easy time meditating. In fact, most people find it difficult to meditate and, therefore, will never know the benefits meditation can provide. The SolTec Lounge makes meditation easy. Simply stated, the SolTec Lounge allows you to meditate by reducing mind chatter and calming the mind and body. Join a community of SolTec Lounge owners who have found an easier path to meditation. Sign Up for FREE Demo today!

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Meditation and Creativity

“Research on creativity suggests that we come up with our greatest insights and biggest breakthroughs when we are in a more meditative and relaxed state of mind. That is when we have “eureka” moments. This is likely because meditation encourages divergent thinking (i.e. coming up with the greatest number of possible solutions to a problem), a key component of creativity.” Emma Seppala, Ph.D., Science Director of Stanford University’s Center for Compassion and Altruism Research and Education and author of The Happiness Track.

Read in the Harvard business Review how meditation is growing among CEO’s and senior executives…

A study of Aetna employees who participated in the company’s mindfulness program enjoyed a 28% reduction in stress, 20% better sleep, and 19% less pain, as well as an increase in worker productivity worth an estimated $3,000 per employee per year.

Research shows that meditation can physically change the brain and body and can help to improve many health problems and promote healthy behaviors.

Read more about meditation and the brain:

Findings seem to suggest that meditation is beneficial for brain preservation, effectively protecting against age-related atrophy with a consistently slower rate of brain aging throughout life.

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In a 2012 study, researchers compared brain images from 50 adults who meditate and 50 adults who don’t meditate. Results suggested that people who practiced meditation for many years have more folds in the outer layer of the brain. This process (called gyrification) may increase the brain’s ability to process information.

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Meditation can Lower High Blood Pressure

About 75 million American adults have high blood pressure—that’s 1 in every 3 adults – and roughly 7 million people die each year from various illnesses associated with high blood pressure including heart failure and stroke.

The American Heart Association recommends meditation for lowering high blood pressure.

Numerous scientific studies have found meditation to be effective for treating hypertension.

Meditation decreased blood pressure in association with decreased psychological distress, and increased coping in young adults at risk for hypertension.

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Breathing awareness meditation produced a greater decrease in 24-hour systolic blood pressure compared with the other treatments and a decrease in diastolic blood pressure compared with life skills training.

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Meditation serves as a promising alternative approach for lowering both systolic blood pressure and diastolic blood pressure.

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Meditation Improves Sleep, Fights Insomnia and Other Conditions

Deep meditation helps to achieve a balance between mind, body and spirit. By achieving greater overall harmony, meditation produces regulatory changes at various behavioral levels resulting in quality sleep.

The benefits of meditation on sleep was first documented in 1997. In the study researchers showed that long term meditators spent more time in slow wave sleep (SWS) with higher theta–alpha activity and increased rapid eye movement (REM) density. This is particularly welcome news for the elderly population for as we age our ability to achieve slow wave sleep naturally declines.

Melatonin is a hormone that is produced by the pineal gland in the brain and regulates sleep and wakefulness. Recently, melatonin has gained acceptance in the management of sleep rhythm disorders due to jetlag and insomnia. Did you know that meditation practices enhance melatonin levels and hence quality of sleep?

Mindfulness meditation appears to be a viable treatment option for adults with chronic insomnia and could provide an alternative to traditional treatments for insomnia.

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Meditation-based programs may be helpful in reducing common menopausal symptoms, including the frequency and intensity of hot flashes, sleep and mood disturbances, stress, and muscle and joint pain.

A 2014 research review suggested that mind and body practices, including meditation, reduce chemical identifiers of inflammation and show promise in helping to regulate the immune system.

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Adults who participated in an 8-week Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction program found that changes in spirituality were associated with better mental health and quality of life.

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