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Practice meditation to beat rising stress levels. Here’s how to get started
Various past studies have shown that the high stress levels could lead to array of health issues, including high blood pressure and various other cardiovascular diseases.

   Gone are the days when you could get away with the excuse of a hectic day at work to avoid meditation. A team of two scientists have provided some handy tips to help the people to regularly do meditation in order to beat the stress levels. Various past studies have shown that the high stress levels could lead to array of health issues, including high blood pressure and various other cardiovascular diseases.
The American Psychological Association study suggested that the stress levels among the American natives have been increasing for the first time in ten years, reports NBC News. Further, there are numerous studies suggesting that meditation could help in relieving anxiety and reducing stress levels, further reducing the risk of cardiovascular diseases.
“Real people living busy lives can meditate successfully on their seven-year-old couch, in bed alone or next to their snoring partner, in the passenger seat of their car, at work, at the kitchen table, in the backseat during a road trip, in a bus or a plane seat, said researcher Light Watkins.
“And that’s as it should be, because if you are waiting to find yourself atop a cliff-side or in a white, sparsely furnished room in order to feel like you can meditate, you’re only going to meditate sporadically, and you’re going to mistakenly conclude that what little benefit you are able to derive from your practically is magically linked to your serene environment which couldn’t be further from the truth”, he added.
Further Emily Fletcher founder of New York-based Ziva Meditation center highlighted the benefits and ease of practicing meditation. “It feels just as delicious to drop into a meditation when you are feeling blissed out on a pillow with soft lighting as it does sitting at your desk at 2 pm right as your morning coffee wear off,” said Emily Fletcher.
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