The Ten Paradoxes
The Ten Paradoxes is a landmark journey that combines a unique five-part educational system for understanding the essence of true mindfulness. Mindfulness has been clinically proven by top university and medical centers, it actually changes neural pathways to restructure and improve awareness, enabling you to do better and feel better in every aspect of your life.
The Ten Paradoxes through extensive research and case studies leads you on a journey to the secrets of mindfulness. First, it reveals the basic functions and mechanisms of the mind, beginning with the way you filter and interpret your perceptions, which then limits and restricts your actions and reactions. Finally, you will see how the mind defensively creates the self—the ego, or personality.
The practice of mindfulness will actually un-train your thinking by changing the very structure of the mind. You will respond to a new, open set of categories ultimately learning to act by doing and not just trying.
And you can truly be in control of your destiny, decisions, and responses, without the troublesome emotions you normally face, such as fear, worry, anxiety, prejudice, and greed. Mindfulness not only brings freedom from your automatic actions, reactions, and perceptions, but the ability to make maximum use of your inner potential.
Wheres My Zen?
Join Master Nomi, aka Paul Harrison AIA (creator and producer of The Mindfulness Movie) as he reveals the Ten Paradoxes to three travelers looking for their Zen. They mystically encounter the Hut of the Blind Donkey in Japan. This small hilltop monastery where Master Nomi lives serves as the backdrop for an unforgettable night filled with mindful experiences and ancient Zen secrets.
Paul maintains that true mindfulness liberated from the constraints of your conditioned self—your ego or I-illusion, is then free to flow into all areas of your life. From sports, health, business, relationships, and academics leading to reduced stress, peak performance, and deep inner contentment. We realize through this wisdom that there can be no literal answer to the koan, Where’s my Zen? We can only experience it.