Monday, January 26, 2015


Hi Readers, today in thoughts mate going to share what is the physics behind dreaming, and its back point with consiousness. I'm adapting a article from Paul Levy.

By Paul Levy

In discovering the quantum, physics has indisputably encountered consciousness. Quantum physics is pointing out, in unequivocal terms, that the study of the universe and the study of consciousness are inseparably linked, and that ultimate progress in the one will be impossible without progress in the other. The discovery of the quantum nature of our universe is a seismic, tectonic shift in the very foundation of physics and the roots of our scientific worldview, a change so momentous that it can literally transform the course of human history.

The founders of quantum physics, people such as Niels Bohr, Werner Heisenberg and Erwin Schrodinger famously argued that quantum physics is first and foremost a new way of thinking. Quantum theory is teaching us that implicit in our very thinking are certain flaws and misperceptions that, unseen and taken for granted, unnecessarily limit our ability to apprehend the nature of nature, including our own.

Quantum physics is the most subversive of all the sciences, having created a “reality crisis” in the field of physics such that the very idea of “reality” itself has been undermined. Physicists have, in their attempts at grasping its implications, lost their grip on reality, finding nothing to hold onto. Exploring the farthest reaches of the outside micro-world brings us right back to our inner selves.

One third of our economy involves products based on quantum mechanics – things such as computers and the Internet, lasers, MRI’s, DVD’s, microwaves, mobile phones, silicon chips, semiconductors, superconductors and nuclear energy. And yet, even with the huge impact quantum physics has had on all of our lives, this effect is infinitesimally small compared with what it will be when more of us recognize and internalize the implications of what it is revealing to us about the nature of reality as well as of ourselves.

This is the deep philosophical question that begs to be answered – what does quantum physics mean? And do we use the discoveries of quantum physics for the betterment of our species, or to destroy ourselves? Quantum theory reflects back to us that the choice is truly ours.


Quantum physics forever shattered the idea of there being an objectively existing world. It is ironic that physics, long considered the most “objective” of all the sciences, in pursuing its dedicated quest to understand the deep nature of the material universe, has dispelled the very notion of an objective universe. Quantum theory has opened up the door to a profoundly new vision of the cosmos, where the observer, the observed and the act of observation are inseparably united.

In quantum physics, we are no longer passive witnesses of the universe, but rather, we unavoidably find ourselves in the new role of active participants who in-form, give shape to and in some mysterious sense “create” the very universe we are interacting with. In essence, consciousness has entered into the physics laboratory, and physicists are not quite sure what to make of this.

Coming to terms and facing up to the intrusion of consciousness into their hallowed halls is forcing physics to come to terms with questions of meta-physics, which for most physicists is not what they signed up for. Quantum physics is itself the greatest threat to the underlying metaphysical assumptions of “scientific materialism,” a perspective which assumes that there is an independently existing, objective material world that is separate from the observer.

The quantum revolution has revealed that the classical worldview was something that existed entirely within the minds of a certain strain of European humanity that became reified into an orthodox creed and held the mind of modern humanity in a prison of its own making, as if humanity had become spellbound.

Physicists themselves haven’t fully comprehended and don’t quite know what to make of what they have unwittingly stumbled upon. They have been forced to wrestle, not just intellectually but emotionally, existentially and spiritually with their own discoveries in the quantum realm. Quantum theory has pushed its adherents to the very edge of the unknown, both out in the world and within themselves. In trying to understand nature, physics is helping us discover our own nature.

In re-visioning our idea of the world we live in, we change our perception of the possibilities available in our world, thus opening up previously unimagined pathways of creative and effective action. “Objective reality” is now an unexamined implicit assumption, an idea in our mind. What most of us call objective reality is simply an interpretation of data whose meaning is agreed upon by the majority, what can be called a “consensus reality.”

Quantum theory brings the question to the fore: Are we discovering reality, or creating it? And if we are, at least in part, creating what we call reality, what are we creating it out of? According to our subjective experience the world certainly seems real enough, apparently contradicting what quantum physics is telling us about the world’s lack of inherent, objective reality. In the overwhelming majority of cases, the world behaves “as if” it has an independent reality, which furthers our visceral belief in objective reality. Yet objectivity itself is a recent human phenomenon.

The Scientific Revolution was a deepening of our powers of reason, a flowering of human creativity and a breakthrough for humanity, helping us to explore our world in ever-more profound and ingenious ways. From another point of view, the Scientific Revolution was also the onset of a particular form of madness. It started as a new worldview that was revolutionary in its power; yet it contained a subtle error that solidified into a widespread delusion which has over time profoundly enabled the collective psychosis that our species finds itself in.

An essential feature of this madness is the severing between the subject and object, the observer and the observed, as if the scientific imagination thought that in its intellectual examination of the world, it wasn’t part of, participating in, and thereby affecting that which it was investigating. Seeing the world as separate from ourselves has become the prevailing and institutionalized worldview of “the academy,” a viewpoint that takes the heart, soul and “magic” out of the world, reducing it to a dead, inanimate, insensate domain.

This was done in pursuit of the ideal of objectivity, which was gradually elevated to the level of an absolute truth about the nature of reality. This approach worked remarkably well when it came to dealing with the macroscopic world, enabling unprecedented levels of control to be exerted over the physical world. But an unseen cost was being incurred by the human spirit. Increasingly enthralled by science’s ever-growing achievements and technological wizardry, few questioned whether these very advances might at the same time be leading humanity astray from essential aspects of the true nature of our being, slowly dehumanizing our species in the process.

In contrast, quantum theory implies that immaterial factors having more of the nature of images and ideas are the blue-print for our universe, actually in-forming and shaping the evolution of the universe as a whole. It is as if the universe itself is conspiring with us to help us awaken to its, and our nature, and quantum physics is the theoretical and experimental “instrument” for this deeper insight to reveal itself. Seen as a symbol crystallizing out of the dreamlike nature of reality, quantum physics is revealing to us that we don’t live in the mechanistic, Cartesian world of classical physics, but rather, inhabit an enchanted world not separate from our mind’s creative imagination.

What we call reality is simply a theory and internalized mental model which is at bottom a way of looking at the world, rather than a form of absolutely true knowledge of how the world “really” is. It is important not to conflate reality with our theories, not to confuse the map with the territory. Our best models are no more than aids to our imagination, by no means are they complete reflections of the nature of reality.

Quantum physics has raised the question, is the ever-evolving universe like a work of art in progress, making up its laws as it goes along? The idea that the laws which inform the functioning of reality spring into manifestation out of nothingness fully formed is a nonsensical, preposterous idea. As one quantum physicist comments, “The laws of physics were not installed in advance by a Swiss watchmaker." They must have somehow come into being.

The central and all-encompassing role of the observer in quantum mechanics, what has been referred to as the “magic ingredient,” is the most important clue we have regarding the construction of the universe. The universe gives rise to meaning-establishing observer-participants, who, in developing the ideas of quantum mechanics, grant a meaningful existence to the universe. The construction of the universe is such that the observer is as essential to the creation of the universe as the universe is essential to the creation of the observer.

In a world without a built-in purpose, quantum theory “promotes” the observer to the definer of reality and generator of meaning, which is essentially a creator of distinctions, a primordially creative role. However we view it, we can’t get around the fact that we are participating in creating our experience of the universe.

Quantum physics is riddled with paradox to its core. Thinking “quantum-logically,” we are able to hold paradox in a new way; instead of needing one or the other viewpoint to be true, in a higher form of logic, we can hold seemingly contradictory statements together as both being true simultaneously. This gives new insight into how what may appear to be contradictions at one level can be part of a deeper consistency and completeness from a higher, more inclusive level.

As renowned quantum physicist John Archibald Wheeler once said, “The universe gives birth to consciousness, and consciousness gives meaning to the universe.” The emergence of consciousness in the universe is as epic and epochal an event in cosmic history as the first big blast of its materialization in the supposed big bang. In this process of self-cognition, the universe is able to turn back upon itself so as to explore its nature via its various life forms.

In such a self-referential cosmology whose nature is a self-generating feedback loop of pure creativity, we are dreaming up the universe, while at the same time the universe is reciprocally dreaming us up. The seemingly subjective and objective realities interblend and co-create each other. As observers, we are participants in the genesis of the universe.


Without observers, there is no existence. The observer is both a result of an evolutionary process and, in some sense, the cause of its own emergence. In other words, mind-boggling as it is to contemplate, we may be “observer-participants” playing a role in the genesis of the cosmos in this very moment. We live in a universe that is capable not only of harboring life, but of cultivating life which is intelligent enough to ask about its origins. In our observing and reflecting upon our universe we are actually changing the universe’s idea of itself. Through us, the universe questions itself and tries out various answers on itself in an effort – parallel to our own – to decipher its own being.

Quantum physics has discovered that there are no elementary particles, no fundamental “building blocks” of reality. “The atoms or elementary particles themselves form a world of potentialities or possibilities rather than one of things or facts.” They are not located in time or space but in an abstract realm.

Subatomic objects don’t exist as things, but rather, as events, as happenings, as dynamic ever-changing interactive psycho-physical processes. What these elementary entities “are” and what they “do” are inseparably intertwined. The aspects of nature represented by quantum theory are converted from elements of “being” to elements of “doing,” which basically replaces the world of material substances with a world populated by actions, events and processes.

In the quantum world, there is no “place” for matter, in the same way that in the classical world there is no “place” for mind. Classical physics’ theory of a world of matter is converted by quantum physics into a theory of the relationship between matter and mind. Unveiling a great mystery, quantum physics is pointing out that the ultimate nature of the universe is more mind-like than matter-like.

The quantum universe can be properly conceived of only as an intricately interconnected dynamic whole. Our universe is an emergent universe in which the whole is greater than the sum of any of its parts can even imagine. An emergent global property can feed back to influence the individuals who produced it in an interlocking, creativity-generating, self-sustaining and life-supporting feedback loop. Thus individuals and groups can begin to consciously tap into the energy that makes up the quantum realm – the zero point energy of creation itself – in a way which changes everything.

Our nonlocal universe’s spooky action-at-a-distance is an expression of the fundamental, indivisible wholeness of the universe, which is radically different from classical physics’ previous conception of the universe as composed of separate parts. At the quantum level, there is the radically new notion of intrinsic unbroken wholeness, a seamless interconnectedness among all of the universe’s seemingly separate parts. At the quantum level, the universe is “one” with itself.


Quantum entities exist in a realm of potentiality, in what is called a state of “superposition,” which is to say they hover in a ghostly state between existence and nonexistence, existing in all possible states up until the moment they are observed. Not existing in space-time, their appearance in space-time at the moment of observation is a quantum event in which an atemporal process manifests in time. Everything ultimately exists in a state of open-ended potential.

In the transition from the random uncertainty of the quantum realm, where particles ceaselessly spring into and out of existence, to the seeming solidity and orderly certainty of our everyday world, the question naturally arises, where is this boundary between the quantum world, where things don’t actually exist in a real way but in a state of potentiality, and our everyday world, where things at least appear to exist in a solid-seeming way?

Quantum theory implies that the whole universe – including ourselves – is recreated and recreating itself anew every based on how we are dreaming it up. What we experience is not external reality, but our interaction with what our minds construe to be an external reality. Quantum reality is not subjective, just as it is not objective. The quantum dimension is the bridge, the intermediate realm between the subjective mental realm “in here” and the seemingly objective world “out there,” somehow coupling the two.

Rather than the quantum realm being illusory, quantum physics points out that the appearance of the macroscopic, conventional world can be likened to a holographic optical illusion produced by the interaction of our sense faculties with quantum reality. Behind the apparent solidity of everyday objects lies a world of open-ended potentiality.

It is not that the deeper reality is veiled and we can’t know it; rather, there is no deeper, independent reality based on our ordinary conceptions of what this means. The further we descend down the quantum physics rabbit hole, the more magnificent the plumage of this very strange quantum bird. In the quantum realm we never end up with things, but always with interactive relationships. At the quantum level, being and knowing, perception and reality, epistemology and ontology are inextricably entangled.

The viewpoint that is emerging from the cutting edge of quantum physics is that, instead of being an epiphenomenon of matter, consciousness is the ontological ground and driving force of the process of reality itself. Max Planck, the first person to propose the quantum nature of light and one of the first architects of quantum theory, commenting on what the new physics was revealing to humanity, famously said, “Mind is the matrix of all matter.” Consciousness is in some mysterious fashion creating the “stuff” of the material world.

The discovery of the quantum observership-based nature of reality represents the first rupture in the armor of the classical chrysalis that has long encased the human mind and fettered the human spirit, tightly holding it in a state of slumber dreaming of a deterministic, clockwork cosmos. Irreversibly awakening out of its somnambulistic trance, humanity is going through an evolutionary metamorphosis in which it is unfurling its iridescent wings of creative imagination as it flies into the open-ended space of previously undreamt possibilities, releasing itself into the luminous imaginal sky of freedom.
There is no objective reality independent of an observer.
The observer affects what is observed by the mere act of observing.
Quantum entities exist in a multiplicity of simultaneous potential states (called a superposition).
There is no independent quantum entity separate from its properties. Its properties are a function of our observation.
The act of observation is the very act which turns the potentiality of the quantum world into the actuality of the seemingly ordinary world.
The universe is a seamless, undivided and instantaneously interconnected whole. Each part of the universe is interrelated with every other part.
An expression of this wholeness is the universe’s nonlocality, in which every part of the universe is related to and in communication with every other part.
The laws of physics are not written in stone, but are mutable.
The quantum universe is not separate from consciousness; rather, it is an expression of consciousness. Mind and matter are no longer seen as separate.
Quantum physics literally changes and transforms our mind, as it introduces a new way of thinking. It helps us see the world differently.
Quantum physics shows us how we are playing a key role in the creation of our experience, as well as in the genesis of the cosmos, in this very moment.
Significantly altering Descartes’ famous principle, “I think therefore I am,” quantum physics would instead say, “I choose therefore I am.”

Note: This essay has been edited for brevity. Read the full, 30-page essay on Paul Levy's website. And explore his highly praised book Dispelling Wetiko: Breaking the Curse of Evil. A pioneer in the field of spiritual emergence, Paul Levy has a private practice assisting others who are also awakening to the dreamlike nature of reality. Read a similarly beautiful and thought-provoking short essay by Prof. Charles Tart title, "Who Am I?". And don't miss an excellent exploration into the holographic nature of the universe from the heart and mind expanding Transformation Course.

Friday, January 23, 2015

Out of Body Experience -- Thoughtsmate

Hi Readers, Today thoughstmate gonna give you some aspects of OOBE (Out of Body Experience).

Everybody might be heard this term before many times, so i thought to give some information about this

Phenomenon. Every human being may had the experience in life before, If not happened wait it will also happen for you.

Ok first let me give you what is OOBE,

"An out-of-body experience (OBE or sometimes OOBE) is an experience that typically involves a sensation of floating outside one's body and, in some cases, perceiving one's physical body from a place outside one's body (autoscopy)."

Out-of-body experiences are a global phenomenon. Paramahansa Yogananda famously wrote about watching one of his teachers in India leave his body while moseying along a river, jumping into one of a dead man lying on its bank, then proceeding to walk. (He never mentions how or if his teacher reclaims his former ‘meat casing.’) And then, of course, there’s Jaqen H'ghar, who in his last appearance in Game of Thrones does a similar trick by shapeshifting before leaving Arya Stark.
We are fascinated with the possibility of becoming somebody else. Everything from make-up and masking to an unquenchable longing for afterlife fires the neurons that contemplate an existence beyond and outside of this one. The notion of ‘leaving’ our body might be an enticing one, though, as VS Ramachandran writes in The Tell-Tale Brain, it has less to do with a soul and plenty with our brain’s right hemisphere.
Our right brain, he notes, can take a detached view of reality, like when we’re preparing a speech and envisioning an audience to present it in front of. The mental ability to ‘see’ ourselves in front of an invented human audience belongs to our right hemisphere. He extends this fact to out-of-body experiences (OBE’s).
Damage to the right frontoparietal regions or anesthesia using the drug ketamine (which may influence the same circuits) removes this inhibition. As a result, you start leaving your body, even to the extent of not feeling your own pain; you see your pain ‘objectively’ as if someone else were experiencing it. 
Ramachandran cites one of his stranger cases: a software engineer named Patrick who, due to a tumor on his brain’s right side, noticed a ‘phantom twin’ attached attached to the left side of his body. When the neuroscientist irrigated Patrick’s left ear canal with ice water, the patient noticed that his twin was shrinking in size and changing posture.
More tellingly, the desire to leave our bodies occurs in trauma when, for example, a woman is raped or someone encounters a near-death experience: the right hemisphere attempts to remove ‘us’ from the experience, effectively shutting down mirror-neuron activity and creating a detached sensation in our bodies.
I can verify the latter. Upon fracturing my femur in 1986, there were many times during my three months of bed rest in which I projected ‘me’ outwards, often into a healthy body that functioned properly. I’m not sure if it was the trauma or the numerous drugs I was ingesting for pain and night terror, but the idea that ‘I’ was no longer in my body was a regular occurrence. 
What interests me most about OBE’s from a psychological and spiritual perspective is this: Why do we crave to be out of the body we’re in? What are we really running away from? 
Pushback against brain science goes something like this: 'Science hasn’t proven that you can’t leave your body, so your stance is just as plausible as ours.' This form of argument was used when Skeptic magazine publisher Michael Shermer discussed Alexander’s heaven with the neurosurgeon himself, along with OBE cheerleaders Marianne Williamson and Rabbi Marvin Hier on Larry King. 
The biggest problem is treating ‘science’ as one stagnant field always out to disprove a spiritual metaphor. Watching the video, Shermer was the only thinker who showed any humility, admitting that if he were to meet a divinity, he would change his opinions about existence. The other three were not nearly so flexible in their assertions. Yet this is what good science does: matures in the face of evidence. If only our spiritual guides were so humble.
As Shermer states, we have the capacity to treat other people’s anecdotal tales as potentially flawed, but if our brains inhibit certain neural firings, we declare that our experience must have happened with fundamentalist zeal. This is the argument he uses with Alexander, who merely nods without offering anything substantial in return. 
Our brains are complex organs that we are just beginning to learn about. We don’t have all the answers about it—it is, in fact, the ‘it’ that is trying to understand itself. I’m simply not sure what social or spiritual worth leaving our bodies would have even if true.
We spend so much time trying to become somebody or something else—I’ve worked at health clubs, gyms and yoga studios for well over a decade, so this I know well—that I continually wonder when do we simply come to terms with who we are and what we’re doing in the present moment? What could possibly be more spiritual than that?

Reference : Wikipedia, Livescience, Google Images

Wednesday, January 21, 2015

100 Inspirational Quotes

Hi Readers, today Thoughtsmate would like to share some insiprational Quotes from famous personality.

go through and have inspiration in your life.

I attribute my success to this: I never gave or took any excuse. – Florence Nightingale

We know what we are, but know not what we may be. – William Shakespeare

Believe in yourself. Have faith in your abilities. Without a humble but reasonable confidence in your own powers you cannot be successful or happy. – Norman Vincent Peale

Limitations live only in our minds.  But if we use our imaginations, our possibilities become limitless. – Jamie Paolinetti

Challenges are what make life interesting and overcoming them is what makes life meaningful. – Joshua J. Marine

You miss 100% of the shots you don’t take. – Wayne Gretzky

If you don’t design your own life plan, chances are you’ll fall into someone else’s plan. And guess what they have planned for you? Not much. – Jim Rohn

Don’t let what you can’t do stop you from doing what you can do. – John Wooden

Anyone who has never made a mistake has never tried anything new. – Albert Einstein

The best revenge is massive success. – Frank Sinatra

Happiness cannot be traveled to, owned, earned, or worn. It is the spiritual experience of living every minute with love, grace & gratitude. – Denis Waitley

You have to let people see what you wrote. It will never be perfect, but perfect is overrated. – Tina Fey

In order to succeed, your desire for success should be greater than your fear of failure. – Bill Cosby

If today were the last day of my life, would I want to do what I am about to do today? – Steve Jobs

Accept responsibility for your life. Know that it is you who will get you where you want to go, no one else. – Les Brown

Whatever the mind of man can conceive and believe, it can achieve. – Napoleon Hill

Don’t worry about failures, worry about the chances you miss when you don’t even try. – Jack Canfield

If you wait, all that happens is you get older. – Larry McMurtry

The most difficult thing is the decision to act, the rest is merely tenacity. – Amelia Earhart

Build your own dreams, or someone else will hire you to build theirs. – Farrah Gray

I went for years without finishing anything. Because, of course, when you finish something you can be judged. – Erica Jong

Every strike brings me closer to the next home run. – Babe Ruth

The only thing that stands between you and your dream is the will to try and the belief that it is actually possible. – Joel Brown

All journeys have secret destinations of which the traveler is unaware. – Martin Buber

Definiteness of purpose is the starting point of all achievement. – W. Clement Stone

It is never too late to be what you might have been. – George Eliot

Nobody ever wrote down a plan to be broke, fat, lazy, or stupid. Those things are what happen when you don’t have a plan. – Larry Winget

As you begin to live according to your own guidance and your own daring everything changes completely. – Leonard Willoughby

We become what we think about. – Earl Nightingale

Though no one can go back and make a brand new start, anyone can start from now and make a brand new ending. – Carl Bard

Believe in yourself and all that you are. Know that there is something inside you that is greater than any obstacle. – Christian D. Larson

I find that when we really love and accept and approve of ourselves exactly as we are, then everything in life works. – Louise Hay

Life is 10% what happens to me and 90% of how I react to it. – Charles Swindoll

The only real voyage of discovery consists not in seeking new landscapes but in having new eyes. – Marcel Proust

The most common way people give up their power is by thinking they don’t have any. – Alice Walker

Never give up on something that you can’t go a day without thinking about. – Winston Churchill

The only way of discovering the limits of the possible is to venture a little way past them into the impossible. – Arthur C. Clarke

The mind is everything. What you think you become. – Buddha

You are confined only by the walls you build yourself. – Andrew Murphy

Why didn’t I learn to treat everything like it was the last time? My greatest regret is how much I believed in the future. – Jonathan Safran Foer

The best time to plant a tree was 20 years ago. The second best time is now. – Chinese Proverb

Be who you are and say what you feel because those who matter don’t mind and those who mind don’t matter. – Dr Seuss

Buy the ticket, take the ride. – Hunter S. Thompson

An unexamined life is not worth living. – Socrates

One person can make a difference and everybody should try. – John Kennedy

As you begin to live according to your own guidance and your own daring, everything changes completely. – Barbara Marciniak

Eighty percent of success is showing up. – Woody Allen

To hell with circumstances, I create opportunities. – Bruce Lee

In the middle of winter I at last discovered that there was in me an invincible summer. – Albert Camus

Winning isn’t everything, but wanting to win is. – Vince Lombardi

You can never cross the ocean until you have the courage to lose sight of the shore. – Christopher Columbus

How we spend our days is, of course, how we spend our lives. – Annie Dillard

I am not a product of my circumstances. I am a product of my decisions. – Stephen Covey

The only person you are destined to become is the person you decide to be. – Ralph Waldo Emerson

The test of a work of art is, in the end, our affection for it, not our ability to explain why it is good. – Stanley Kubrick

Whether you think you can or you think you can’t, you’re right. – Henry Ford

We can do anything we want to do if we stick to it long enough. – Helen Keller

Every great idea is on the verge of being stupid. – Michel Gondry

The two most important days in your life are the day you are born and the day you find out why. – Mark Twain

Don’t wait for extraordinary opportunities. Seize common occasions and make them great. – Orison Swett Marden

How I became a better writer was that I kept writing. – Sallie Tisdale

Whatever you can do, or dream you can, begin it.  Boldness has genius, power and magic in it. – Johann Wolfgang von Goethe

I cannot give you the formula for success, but I can give you the formula for failure–which is: Try to please everybody. – Herbert Bayard Swope

It’s in the act of having to do things that you don’t want to that you learn something about moving past the self. Past the ego. – Bell Hooks

People often say that motivation doesn’t last. Well, neither does bathing.  That’s why we recommend it daily. – Zig Ziglar

Life shrinks or expands in proportion to one’s courage. – Anais Nin

Welcome every new and difficult problem in life as a new opportunity to wrestle and win — and to gain new experience and new power. – L H. Murlin

Excuses are the nails used to build a house of failure. – Don Wilder

There is only one way to avoid criticism: do nothing, say nothing, and be nothing. – Aristotle

Every great dream begins with a dreamer. Always remember, you have within you the strength, the patience, and the passion to reach for the stars to change the world. – Harriet Tubman

Go confidently in the direction of your dreams. Live the life you have imagined. – Henry David Thoreau

Start where you are. Use what you have. Do what you can. – Arthur Ashe

I learned that good judgment comes from experience and that experience grows out of mistakes. – Omar Bradley

Certain things catch your eye, but pursue only those that capture the heart. – Ancient Indian Proverb

There is only one person who could ever make you happy, and that person is you. – David Burns

It’s not your circumstances that shape you, it’s how you react to your circumstances. – Anne Ortlund

Believe you can and you’re halfway there. – Theodore Roosevelt

It doesn’t matter where you are coming from. All that matters is where you are going. – Brian Tracy

There are no short cuts to any place worth going. – Beverly Sills

Everything you’ve ever wanted is on the other side of fear. – George Addair

If you can imagine it, you can achieve it; if you can dream it, you can become it. William Arthur Ward

Very often a change of self is needed more than a change of scene. – Arthur Christopher Benson

We can easily forgive a child who is afraid of the dark; the real tragedy of life is when men are afraid of the light. – Plato

You become what you believe. – Oprah Winfrey

We choose our joys and sorrows long before we experience them. – Kahlil Gibran

Fall seven times and stand up eight. – Japanese Proverb

The beautiful thing about fear is that when you run to it, it runs away. – Robin Sharma

I have learned over the years that when one’s mind is made up, this diminishes fear. – Rosa Parks

Worrying does not empty tomorrow of its troubles. It empties today of its strength. – Corrie Ten Boom

How wonderful it is that nobody need wait a single moment before starting to improve the world. – Anne Frank

It’s not the years in your life that count. It’s the life in your years. – Abraham Lincoln

When I let go of what I am, I become what I might be. – Lao Tzu

Our greatest glory lies not in never failing but in rising every time we fail. – Confucius

Life is not measured by the number of breaths we take, but by the moments that take our breath away. – Maya Angelou

Our plans miscarry because they have no aim. When a man does not know what harbor he is making for, no wind is the right wind. – Seneca

Happiness is not something readymade.  It comes from your own actions. – Dalai Lama

The brick walls are there to stop the people who don’t want it badly enough. They are there to stop the other people! – Randy Pausch

If you’re offered a seat on a rocket ship, don’t ask what seat! Just get on. – Sheryl Sandberg

Don’t be afraid to stand up for what you believe in, even if it means standing alone. – Andy Biersack

We must believe that we are gifted for something, and that this thing, at whatever cost, must be attained. – Marie Curie

Have a wonderful day Readers.!!!!!

COCONUT WATER -- sterile and purest ---Thoughtsmate

Hi Readers, today I'm going to share some secrets. Coming from a land of coconut trees, it is easy for me to
get coconuts. Why because in our native in every square meter place we can see lot of coconut trees...

Ok, so Today I'm giving you some benefit of drinking Coconut water, not the packaged one, the fresh water
from the coconut.

Image result for coconut
Coconut contains Lauric Acid, found in Mothers milk. It will increase your vital capacity.

Tender coconut water is the most sterile and purest liquid on earth. It is the only liquid which can be used for intravenous plasma transfusions , as it is electrolytic. In the 2nd World war it saved so many soldiers from certain death, that it is called the water of life.


Coconut Contains the following minerals:

    • Calcium
    • Magnesium
    • Phosphorus
    • Iron
    • Potassium
    • Zinc
    • Sodium
    • Selenium
    • Copper
    • Manganese

Coconut Contains the following Vitamins

    • Vitamin C
    • Riboflavin
    • Thiamine
    • Niacin
    • Vitamin B12
    • Vitamin B6
    • Folate
    • Pantothenic Acid
    • Choline
 Water is a perfect conductor of electricity and is thus important in the operation of our bodies. The electrical potential is shared between the brain neurons through electrochemical transmitters. This electrical potential of brain chemistry must be present for any of our "thoughts" to take placeThe human brain is about 85% water.
 Water is a good diet aid and fat reducer. It suppresses the appetite, reduces sodium buildup and helps maintain muscle tone. Water helps the body eliminate waste and toxins. It relieves fluid retention. If you don’t drink water , it holds onto to existing water tenaciously so it wont run out. When your kidneys don’t get enough water, it causes the liver to get overloaded.

Our bodies need the minerals that are in water. Our body cannot readily adsorb colloidal minerals. Our bodies can only absorb minerals which are water soluble. The bodies job is to transform food into atoms and molecules that are found in our bodies. This transformation occurs inside the cells in our bodies. 


Every cell is like a building block or a little miniature factory which can process the food we eat into energy for growth and performance of its own particular body regulating function. Nutrients travel in the bloodstream, which will carry them to where they are needed.  

We have more than 70 trillion cells in our body. Water passes through our cells on a regular basis . The cell has no way of passing anything through it that is not water soluble.

More than 60% of the bodies total water content is contained inside the cells. 

Minerals decrease the surface tension of water leading to easier absorption in the large intestine resulting in better hydration. 

Trace minerals support alkalinity of the tissues of the body by buffering acid. 

Tender coconut water ( drunk within 2 minutes of opening ) is good for people who are on the road to Diabetes 2 - have one glass coconut water a day.

Some benefits of Drinking Coconut Water :

Urinary infections and bladder problem

Anti-oxidant and chases away free radicals. Prevents fatty liver problems

Prevents hypertension.

Increases libido and sexual performance for both sexes.

Revitalised the reproductive system , for barren couples.

Anti-oxidant and chases away free radicals.

Flushes toxins away from the cells due to proper surface tension.

Urinary infections and bladder problem

Natural diuretic for flushing the urinary system, the water flows through fast

Prevents kidney stones and flushing ones already built up

Controls Cholesterol and hardening of arteries 

An excellent skin softener and anti wrinkle wash

Helps faster recovery from Bacterial and Viral diseases, without side effects

Improves bowel movement and hence constipation

Increases metabolism and weight loss

Boosts blood circulation due to pH balance\

Boosts immune system

Isotonic beverage , more Potassium/ Sodium ,less Sodium and NIL fats 


Drink Coconut Water daily and Stay Healthy...... 

Reference : Wikipedia, Capt. Ajit Vadakayil, Google Images.