Meditation  Prisons

[Here is one tool to cut crime and prisons, but that is the exact opposite of Illuminati intentions. See: Covert human genocide  Targets of the Illuminati and the Committee of 300 By Dr. John Coleman]

Doing Time, Doing Vipassana

a Video

Doing Time, Doing Vipassana is a very moving documentary that focuses on interviews with a number of the Tihar Prison inmates as they experience life before, during and after a Vipassana course. In one scene, the head of the prison staff greets each inmate as he emerges from the ten days of silence, and, in a culture where physical contact is taboo, the hugs and tears speak to the success of the program.
India's Tihar jail in New Delhi holds 10,000 prisoners, 9,000 of whom are awaiting trial. A prisoner can wait six to seven years to receive a one-year sentence for pickpocketing.

In 1993, a newly appointed Inspector General, Kiran Bedi, undertook major reforms of the Indian prison system. She asked for advice and found her answer inside the Tihar prison through an ancient Indian system of meditation called Vipassana, which was rediscovered by Gotama Buddha more than 2,500 years ago. Bedi's strong belief was that without reform inside prison, ex-prisoners would continue to commit crimes outside of prison. She instituted 10-day Vipassana meditation courses, first for prison staff, then for inmates.

During the 10-day period, students remain silent. During the first three days, they focus on breathing. After three days, "the mind quiets down" and students become highly aware of the subtleties of breath, then of all physical sensations. The goal is to objectively experience all physical sensations and feelings, from pain to pleasure to hatred. Students realize, as sensations and emotions come and go, that nothing is permanent and that they can change destructive habits. Inmates in particular learn to let go of hatred and see things as they are.

In 1994, though considered a great security risk, Bedi oversaw a Vipassana course of more than 1,000 inmates that involved Hindus, Muslims, Christians, Sikhs and others. Since that time, she has had the opportunity to examine recidivism rates among released prisoners and is very pleased with the results. Vipassana courses are beginning to be taught in some prisons in the United States.

May all being be happy