A Tranquil State of Mind


"My body was tranquil and undisturbed, my mind concentrated and unified." —The Buddha. 

What’s a tranquil state of mind?

Tranquil mind is a state opposite to an agitated mind

It’s the state opposite to intense desire.

Desire isn’t bad. 

Desire without responsibility is not only bad but dangerous too.

Every one of us aspire to be peaceful in life, we all strive hard to be happy in life, but, what if we combine both of that, it’s a tranquil state; being happy peacefully It's the foundation for Bliss which is experiencing perfect or pure happiness.

A tranquil state is more satisfying than mere happiness or mere peaceful living.

Relationships that have both of those elements in them, they’re lucky. Inseparable and truly made for each other.

A meditative mind can experience tranquility. During meditation one reaches the deep and sublime state of being which brings deep contentment and peace within.

It’s what one experiences, when one relaxes, the ‘Thinking Systems’ of our body.

Most part of our thinking system is loaded with day dreams, past regrets and worries. It’s like the weeds in a stream of flowing water in the river.

They tire us and exhaust us.

"A tranquil mind is free from the weeds of day dreams, past regrets or worries." - PsyYoga.org

In a tranquil state, winning or for that matter, losing doesn’t matter much.

What matter is living and experiencing this vibrant life within oneself, and seeing that vibrancy in everything around us, peacefully.

When our mind is crystal clear and stable, tranquility flowers. 

PsyYoga Affirmations and Meditation practice is a tool to achieve this state.

We are entitled to experience this pure peace within and escape from the chaos around us. 

"A tranquil state is a healing state." - PsyYoga.org

Enjoy deep sense of contentment, serenity with a conflict less mind.


How to achieve a tranquil state of mind?

- Relax at a nature spots or an hill station, all alone, quite, for some time.

- Spend time with ‘Guru’ or the person who has such qualities of calmness and purity in thought.

- Meditate and calm down the continuous stream of thoughts.

- Understand the conflicts and agitation of the mind through PsyYoga and letting it go.

- Aim for liberation and no-attachments to people, place or things to feel light and to stay calm.

- Do not hurry, slow down, do not do or think multiple things at a time, practice to experience one thing at a time. For example, when you’re tasting something sweet, let it be so, when you’re tasting bitter let it be so too, feel the distinct difference one by one, and enjoy slowly and completely.

- Pay attention and shower your appreciation to tranquil atmospheres to strengthen those qualities.

- Choose to sacrifice money, time or anything else for a tranquil mind.

- Aspire to experience a mature, deep sublime level of living and inner, unattached wellbeing.

- Become more organized, stable, sharp and insightful in whatever you undertake, not random and cluttered. This organized approach will align with your aspirations for a tranquil mind.


What is the difference between tranquility and bliss?

Bliss is perfect happiness or the pure happiness.

Tranquility is a state of quiet, peace and harmony, calmness; peacefulness and serenity.


What is difference between peace and tranquility?

Peace is more civil, a peaceful country, a peaceful deliberation etc., an inner peace is more of absence of agitation, being in a liberated state free from the disturbances of unpleasant thoughts and emotions.

In a tranquil state there's more quietude and inner happiness. Peace and tranquil state sets the foundation to experience Blissful living.

Happy Days!

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Krish K. Madembeth

is the founder at PsyYoga.org and Pebbles Transformation.org. Has over two decades of experience in the field of Inner Yoga and Meditation, has formulated the practice of PsyYoga® which is a psychological tool culminating the fifth and sixth limbs of Yoga - the Pratyahara and Dharana to achieve everlasting Bliss. - Follow him on Twitter: @madembeth - Email: krish@psyyoga.org

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