One of the activities that make us healthier, smarter and more empathic is reading.
In today’s world, visual storytelling of every conceivable variety booming worldwide. In scope and volume the visual images and movies surpasses written and static words.
We live in a loud and distracting world, where silence is increasingly difficult to experience. This may be damaging both our spiritual and physical health.
On World Mental Health Day, October 10, it is apt to reflect on the intimate connection between religion and mental health.
What can death teach us about living? How does it contribute to a deeper and more meaningful life? How can death make us live our lives more compassionately and lovingly?
Spirituality has been making an interesting comeback in recent years.
Everyone feels bad at times. What about feeling bad about feeling bad? A recent study, published in Washington Post, shows that feeling bad about feeling bad can make us feel worse.
A call to be mutually supportive of each other has been made to science and religion in James G Martin’s latest book Revelation Through Science. Martin, a retired American politician who serv
When we share lives together, there is much more than emotional or spiritual bond.
Can controlled intake of drugs enhance religious experience. Can we compare the functioning of such drugs with other religious practices like prayer and meditation?