Personal Coaching – The Path To Success

Everyone wants to succeed in life. This is an excellent and very natural desire. In addition, each sees his success in life in his own way: for some it's business success, for someone – building a strong, united family, and for someone – achievements in art and art the options may be too much. But is it always the man himself knows exactly what he wants? Unfortunately, not always. I must admit that most people live in accordance with by certain stereotypes that and regulate their lives, as well as their notions of success. If a born artist will achieve great success in business, then this is certainly great. But he was never able to feel until the end happy – somewhere deep down he realizes that this is not what it should really not something that can fully satisfy its domestic needs. The most unfortunate that the rest of his life may never learn to what exactly he wanted in the depths of his soul.

In order to fully realize their inner potential of every person should know exactly what he wants, what he needs to feel in Life is really successful. It is ironic, but very few people can boast of such knowledge. We are so constructed that in most cases, adhere to the stereotypes of his life, introduced from outside. While still in childhood, in the upbringing and development we laid some programs that we follow the rest of his life. Of course, in the process of life, these programs are corrected, undergo some changes, but still they determine our behavior in most cases.

Philip Kapleau

The World Parliament of religions, where the monk Shaku Soyen, he teaches a talk called the law of cause and effect as it was taught by Buddha is held in Chicago in 1893. This talk was translated by Daisetz Teitaro Suzuki, who would be recommended by the same Soen to Paul Carus to translate texts of Sanskrit, pali, Japanese and Chinese. Suzuki would begin a wide diffuser activity of Zen, first as a University Professor and later as a lecturer and writer around the world. It influenced key names of the European intelligentsia, from Einstein to Jung, passing by Heidegger, Picasso, and an innumerable repertoire of indispensable figures in modern history. Suzuki joined erudition in languages, understanding and personal accomplishment that has made his legacy a reference of the Buddhism in the West. Some of his translations of great complexity, as the of the Sutra of the Lankavatara, remain reference in the academic field, and his most popular works such as essays on Zen Buddhism have been read by almost all persons who have wanted to delve into the knowledge of this Buddhist tradition. Upon his death, the main temples of all Japan burned incense in her honor.

In the mid-20th century, and in the midst of the counterculture of the beat generation, appear more or less massive many Western practitioners both in Europe and in North America. Names such as Alan Watts, Shunryu Suzuki and Philip Kapleau, shall establish Zen in the West as an already quite visible influence. Since then and as it happens with the rest of the Buddhist traditions, Zen in the West runs along a path of greater knowledge about its historical origins as well as defining aspects to better fit into Western culture. Certainly, that should not surprise us as stated in that zen meditation with frequency may be as cash or more than antidepressant drugs to relieve the symptoms of depression and prevent relapse.