Movement control

Every action become conscious if the movement involved in the act is perceived in its totality. For example, to lock a drawer, you have to realize that turning the key completes the action; or if you put a coin into your wallet, you have to understand that it is really there.

True awareness excludes all uncertainty: you know that the drawer is locked, or that your wallet really contains the coin.

Thinking alone, without conscious awareness, will always open the door to doubt and all its consequences.

When re-educating the mind to be more conscious, it is useless to try and work with complicated actions; the best actions are those which are carried out most frequently, and on a day to day basis. By using such actions, patients can stop their thought process for an instant and become totally conscious of what they are doing, which calms the mind and allows it to rest.

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