What is Spiritual Energy?

Spiritual energy is a non-physical form of consciousness that can be activated through meditation, prayer and breath practices. Some “energy therapies” claim that it can be manipulated in order to heal.

Research has found that people with high levels of spiritual energy are better team players, and have a greater ability to overcome stress at work. It also helps to reduce anxiety and depression.


Spirituality is the sense of connection with something bigger than yourself. This can be a higher power, a divine force, or simply the universe. People who feel a strong connection with their spirit are more satisfied in life and more resilient to negative events.

Spiritual energy can be increased by regularly expressing gratitude and appreciation for the people in your life. It can also be increased by practicing rituals and engaging in service to others – whether that’s feeding the homeless, social reform, translation of scriptures, or volunteering.

The final component of spirituality is a sense of transcendence – the belief that there is a greater purpose in our lives than our own egos and self-interests. It also includes a sense of moral virtue, peace, and the idea that there is some universal truth and order in the world. This can be enhanced by meditation and by spending time in nature. It can also be negatively impacted by people, habits, and temptations that deplete your energy.


Religion is a framework for beliefs, practices and values that provide people with meaning and purpose in life. It can help them cope with stress and illness, and it can promote healthy lifestyles. Research has shown that spiritual Americans are more satisfied with their lives and personal health than non-spiritual Americans.

But it’s important to remember that you don’t have to be religious to be spiritual. Even evil, spiritual people can have a negative impact on others. For example, Adolf Hitler was a religious man who believed in a higher power and promoted his own philosophies that he considered to be divine.

Researchers have identified that there is a broad range of lay definitions and understandings of the concepts of religion, spirituality and belief, but most of these are based on Judeo-Christian traditions. More research is needed to focus on the role of religion, spirituality and belief in support, meaning-making, coping and health.


Spiritual energy is a force that can manifest in many ways. It can be found in the things that inspire you, bring you happiness and joy. It is often associated with your emotions and can be tapped through meditation.

When you meditate, you can use the practice to activate your spiritual energy and connect with the universe. This type of meditation requires mindfulness. Mindfulness is the practice of being aware of your surroundings, thoughts, and sensations. It is also the practice of being present and enjoying the moment.

Spiritual meditation is a powerful tool that can help you overcome negative thoughts and emotions, such as anger and fear. It can also help you find your dharma, or life purpose. It can also change your habits by creating new neural pathways in your brain. This is why so many people feel more productive after long periods of meditation. It can also inspire you to reach your goals and live your dream life.


When you spend time in nature, you can feel its vibrations on a cellular level. This energy helps you form a new perspective on challenging situations and become more connected to your spirituality.

People who feel a connection to spiritual energy are known to act in more loving, generous ways toward others. They have a palpable goodness that goes beyond a “warm and fuzzy aura” and stems from genuine integrity. They are also selfless and do not seek fame or ego. They tend to be more focused on the well-being of others, which helps them lead happier and more successful lives.

A responsible approach to nature-based spirituality starts with acknowledging the unceded territory and history of the land you’re on, says Rita Sherma, director of the Center for Dharma Studies and professor at the Graduate Theological Union. She also suggests focusing on the divine ancestral presence of indigenous peoples and finding connection in urban parks or gardens, or by growing plants in your home.