One Answer

  1. In addition to the answer above.�
    There have been studies (I can't recall the source now) that meditative exercises of this kind increase the efficiency of the brain (in which, by the way, part of the cerebellum is responsible for switching between thoughts). In addition to focusing on a large number of objects, it is also useful to perceive information from several sources (for example, listening to the radio and reading a book), to disperse attention (at the same time focus on vision, hearing, touch, breathing, etc.), to focus on small things (for example, on the hand of a clock, driving away all other thoughts). The essence of all exercises is not to allow our consciousness to stagnate, but to constantly swing it to the pole of scattering, then narrowing.

Leave a Reply