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O ô * _


Sleep & Well-Being U3


Rô 3 ô ô_ô ô 3 3 3 ô33K ! 3 õô^ ôõ ô_ô ô Rô U 3 3ô K ' ô ôRô L 5


ur biological time cycle through the day is not sim- U


ô ô ô ô * U3 Rô 5


eternity, from which we gain our capacity to renew body and mind. '


energies but is ultimately connected to inner powers of 5


as we wake in the sunlight in the morning and go to sleep at night ô


3 õô^ ôõ


by prana and measured by the breath. Each day, according to yogic texts, we have around 21,600 breaths, or one every four seconds, with 360 breaths every 24 minutes or 1/60th of a day. The mind moves along with the breath and shares its rhythms and 3K


5 3 ôô L ô ô 3 S L 5 S ô


mind, to a withdrawn state. Our biological clock is reset in deep sleep for another day. Of course, there is much in our modern behavior that has removed


40 hinduism today april/may/june, 2017 S õ UL ô


us from the organic time of nature, with our events in social time measured by mechanical clocks. Beginning with the appearance of electricity, we have inhabited the night and habitually stay up past sunset, countermanding our biological rhythms. Until we accept our biological rhythms, proper sleep will be denied to us, and with that denial our physiological and psychological functions will be disturbed. Our biological clock decrees that we live one day at a time, with


each day providing a new potential for experience. Our body, mind and ego continue from day to day but undergo subtle changes. Our life is not a continual movement in time but is modulated or inter- ôõ U


ô _ 3 õ U õ 5 K Our consciousness returns to an unmanifest state every night dur-


ing deep sleep and then reemerges in the morning for another day, almost like a daily death and rebirth. We underestimate the impor- tance of our daily withdrawal into subtle realms, overwhelmed by


a. manivel


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