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Tuesday, September 9, 2014

The Art of Conscious Daydreaming



We all daydream. Albert Einstein and Isaac Newton made some of the most important discoveries when they allowed their minds to wander. Daydreaming is often considered as a sheer waste of time. Parents or schools encourage children to focus on task at hand, although learning to focus is really important but we din’t know is that we are better prepared to focus on the external world when we regularly engage in daydreaming.
Several research states that daydreaming enhances children’s creativity and hones their senses to understand their environment better. Children who daydream turn out to be empathetic and have a better emotional understanding. Instead of refraining children from daydreaming, we should teach them (if they aren’t naturally engaged in daydreaming), and make them aware when their minds are drifting. ideas-stretched
The human brain is actually much more active while daydreaming than when focused on routine tasks. Even for adults, researchers found out that daydreaming can be beneficial in many ways. An experiment showed that while dealing with complex problems, daydreaming could actually be an aid to figuring out solutions. Another research showed that daydreaming improves thinking skills, and also enhances creativity.
Looking at the process of daydreaming from the law of attraction point of view leads to quite a few interesting observations. While daydreaming, you are intensely thinking and your mind is producing rhythm and frequencies, which you can use to attract positive vibrations. The idea is to be mindful of each and every thought.
Also, conscious daydreaming is a great way to untangle the tangled thoughts in your subconscious mind, which acts as a blockage on your journey to constructive thinking. Each blockage, maybe fear, is capable of changing the flow of our thoughts and conscious daydreaming can help us in getting rid of them.