Michael Mamas

We human beings are very complex. In spite of many attempts otherwise, how we think and feel seldom follows a completely
In the Upanishads, an ancient Vedic text, the story is told of a teacher and his student. The teacher hands a tree seed to
Aspire to integrate your wisdom, the depth of your being, with the surface of your life. Ask yourself what you really feel about something deep inside. Look to that place that is untouched by programmed emotions and thoughts. Question why you feel the way that you feel, why you think the way you think.
Both Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton spent time discussing the loss of American manufacturing jobs in last night's presidential debate. In a recent trip to the San Francisco Bay area, I met with some Silicon Valley professionals.
Questioning is a major part of spirituality. It is an inquiry into the deeper understanding of the puzzle of life. A spiritual life then becomes a life that strives to attain a deeper level of wisdom, knowledge, insight, and understanding about all of life and existence.
The stream of our lives is like a dance from morning to evening, month to month, and through the years. To be a good dancer, we must develop rhythm. Though there is some objective component to rhythm, it is mostly composed of feeling. We need to feel the beat of our lives.
An ancient Seer sits in his cave atop a mountain. From deep within his being where he is one with everything, the subtle impulses underlying all of life flow through him and out his vocal cords.
College students have been in the news quite a bit lately, venting their anger toward anyone they disagree with. It seems
With so much knowledge floating around, you can easily lose the forest for the trees. Without a fundamental understanding of the big picture, the pieces can make very little sense and even seem absurd. This is true particularly in the case of spirituality.
Proper meditation techniques, on the other hand, have been shown to provide significantly deeper rest and therefore over