Latest Research studies on the applications of Transcendental Meditation Stories
Regular meditation could decrease the risk of developing cardiovascular disease in teens who are most at risk, according to Georgia Health Sciences University researchers.
Advanced meditators appear to be able to switch off areas of the brain associated with daydreaming, autism and schizophrenia, according to this study conducted by Yale researchers.
Experienced meditators seem to be able switch off areas of the brain associated with daydreaming as well as psychiatric disorders such as autism and schizophrenia.
A new study published in the Journal of Instructional Psychology found the Transcendental Meditation (TM) technique significantly decreased psychological distress in public school students.
A person’s stroke risk profile, which includes high blood pressure, smoking and diabetes, may also aid in predicting whether a person will develop memory and thinking problems later in life, according to this study.
According to a study published this week in the September/October 2011 issue of the American Journal of Health Promotion (Vol. 26, No. 1, pp. 56-60), people with consistently high health care costs experienced a 28 percent cumulative decrease in physician fees after an average of five years practicing the stress-reducing Transcendental Meditation technique compared with their baseline.
The Transcendental Meditation technique may be an effective approach to reduce symptoms of depression.
The Transcendental MeditationÂ® technique may be an effective method to reduce blood pressure, anxiety, depression, and anger among at-risk college students.
Patients with coronary heart disease who practiced the stress-reducing Transcendental MeditationÂ® technique had nearly 50 percent lower rates of heart attack, stroke, and death compared to nonmeditating controls.
Women with breast cancer reduced stress and improved their mental health and emotional well being through the Transcendental Meditation technique, according to a new study published in the current issue of the peer-reviewed Integrative Cancer Therapies (Vol. 8, No. 3: September 2009).
- A young chicken: also used as a pet name for children.