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Feel Your Brain

“Feel your brain.” You frequently hear this at Dahn Centers, especially during Brain Respiration training. Although the brain processes all the information that it receives through its sense nerves, it does not possess receptors that allow it to feel itself. So, how then can we “feel our brain?”

To begin, we must understand that our body is composed of matter, energy and information. Matter flows through our body via blood vessels, information flows through our body via the nervous system and energy flows through our body via meridians. Just like the vascular and nervous systems, meridians direct energy to the organs of the body.

Brain Education is an innovative way to utilize your brain to be more productive, creative, and peaceful. Under Ilchi Lee's leadership, it is being researched and developed by the Korean Institution for Brain Science (KIBS) and the Ilchi Center for Applied Neuroscience (ICAN).

Although we cannot ordinarily feel the flow of this energy, we can when we concentrate, keeping our focus on the “here and now.” It is through focused awareness of energy that we can feel the brain. Each person possesses a different degree of this awareness, but anyone can easily cultivate this sense through concentration and practice. An example of this sense is the ability to sense the “atmosphere” of a place or situation. The degree of this sense depends on how sensitive your senses are and how focused your consciousness is.

The most effective way to feel your brain is to utilize your hands and head (scalp). Our palms are very sensitive to energy because they contain energy points that are connected to our entire body. Our scalp contains several important energy centers (or acupressure points) and functions as the conduit through which energy enters and exits. Important energy points include the Baek-hoe at the top of the head, the Ah-mun at the back of the head, the Tae-yang at the temples, and the In-dang at the center of the forehead. These energy centers are also linked to the various lobes of the brain: the Baek-hoe corresponds to the parietal lobe (sense of touch), the Ah-mun to the occipital lobe (vision), the Tae-yang to the temporal lobe (hearing and memory) and the In-dang to the frontal lobe (reasoning and emotion).

Most importantly, you should take care not to allow negative information to enter and dominate your brain. The true purpose and goal of “feeling your brain” is to help you to manage your brain wellArticle Search, so that you may make positive and powerful choices in every situation.

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ABOUT THE AUTHOR


Ilchi Lee is a pioneering Brain Philosopher and Educator. He has developed brain training programs that are widely used in many organizations around the world. In his homeland, South Korea, his programs have been adopted as mind and body training methods in the Ministry of Education, Samsung Corporation, and the Korean Army.



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