Within Wild Divine Online, the Divine Mart has a kiosk called "Quote Cards". Purchasing a pack of cards can help fill up your album.
Each card has a "rarity" to it... Quote cards with low rarity will show up often, and the rarest of the cards will take awhile to find.
We're launching wth 32 cards for the first album, happy collecting!
Wild Divine's newest game offering is the "Coffee Bar", which can be accessed via Wild Divine Online (wilddivineonline.com). Log in, go to "The City" and click on the Coffee Bar building. You'll have the option to play using your Iom (or Lightstone), or play without Active Feedback.
Either way, the game is easy to learn, but very difficult to master! There are nine levels, each one more difficult than the last. If using the Iom, staying calm and in coherence will help you win and advance. If you get stressed, you'll lose customers and not score high enough to progress to the next level.
Coffee Bar is only availalbe via Wild Divine Online. Enjoy!
Wild Divine, Inc. introduces Healing Rhythms "Lite", a program that is all Wild Divine, but does not require the "Iom", Wild Divine's Active Feedback hardware. This is a great way for those interested in Wild Divine to get a look at a complete program before buying an Iom.
As we move forward with creation of Wild Divine's "Zen Journey with Master Nissim Amon", we'll share some background information on Zen, specifically the Soto School of Zen, to which Master Nissim Amon belongs.
The earliest histories of Soto Zen as such date from the Tokugawa period (1603-1868). Most of these histories are collections of biographies of eminent patriarchs belonging to Dogen's line of dharma transmission. A theme that recurs in a number of modern histories is the idea that the Zen initially established in Japan by the founder Dogen was a pure form that the Soto school failed to preserve in subsequent generations. According to one version of this story, Dogen's "pure Zen" (junsui zen) was brought by him from Sung China.
The article is an interesting read:
2,119 parents and caregivers participated in a study that showed a link between Parental Stress and Childhood Obsesity.
Dr. Elizabeth Prout-Parks is a nutrition specialist at The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, and was the study leader. She is quoted as saying:
"Stress in parents may be an important risk factor for child obesity and related behaviors"