A Travellers Guide To Happiness by Gaylene Aitken

Last Wednesday we packed up the car, hooked up the caravan and drove south. We’re presently at Wylandra Dam mid NSW and will be crossing the ditch to Tasmania on Friday for two months.

This is the first time in over thirty years I’ve spent more than three weeks away from my home and business, so I mean to make the most of it. My interest in exploring breathwork, icy cold bathing and pineal activation will have no time constraints.

Kangaroos drinking at Wyalandra Dam, sundown.

Sitting beside slow flowing rivers and lakes gently lapping have smoothed the sharp spikes from oversaturation of electromagnetic frequencies and I find myself in a more harmonious, spacious relationship between my mind and body.

In this and my next article, I’d like to share with you my thoughts that arise during my travels, what it means to be human and how to activate our full human potential.

  • Happiness, joy, ecstasy, and love are not emotions. They are our natural state. Looking for love and happiness outside of our self and using the mind to sort through and find solutions to the barriers that isolate us from our natural state is a losing game.
  • I’m not a fan of mindfulness. I feel there’s too much living in the mind with its concepts, belief systems and judgements that separate us from our natural state, from each other and our natural world. 
  • Keep it simple. Expand conceptual boundaries through a focus shift into the body. Feel your breath mindlessly. Just feel it and how it moves your body. Your body is honest and real, it doesn’t deal in beliefs and concepts and will return to its natural state when the mind stops imposing its programming over the body’s organic intelligence. We are self-healing, self-adjusting, self-regulating, let it be so.
  • We perform our mind through the body. Get to know yourself by observing how you perform everyday tasks and ask yourself questions, does it hurt, do I keep having accidents, do I leave things unfinished, am I stuck in a groove worn down from repetitious patterning, then go to the body and feel, don’t think, feel. Drop the mindfulness and reprogram your mind by changing your focus to your body, let it move naturally, then the mind and body are no longer in conflict, and you remember that you are happiness, joy, ecstasy and love.

 What you are seeking is seeking you.


Gaylyn Aitken

Kahuna Mist began operations in 1996 as The Body Care Centre and changed it's name to Kahuna Mist in 2001. Owner and founder Gaylyn Aitken was trained by Kahu Abraham from 1997 until his passing in 2004 and continues with his work of evolutionary transformation through movement.

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