The body, whether inner or outer, is simply a matter of the four properties. Now that you know your duties, you have to perform them properly. Sampajañña: Keep your alertness in place, right at the mind within. You don't have to direct it anywhere else. Sati: Your mindfulness has to be all-round. In other words, refer inwardly to the mind and then out to the object — in this case, the physical body — and then watch after the mind and its object to make sure that they don't slip away from each other. Ātappa: Focus ardently on investigating the physical body, analyzing it into its various aspects. This can be done in any of five ways:
Writing fiction, as with any other kind of writing, can be challenging at times, particularly when it comes to choosing the right words to describe the setting, set the mood, or define the characters. Many times, writers struggle to find the right words, often falling back on overused words and phrases. Repeating words and phrases weakens your writing, confusing the mood, deflating conflict, dulling character descriptions, and generally killing your reader's interest in the story. Learning to avoid repetitive words and phrases takes effort and practice; the following steps will guide you in recognizing the words and phrases you can do without and in choosing better words.
"The Practice offers Saturday morning meetings which provide a rhythm of worship, teaching on a particular spiritual discipline and time to experience or "practice" that discipline. This practice time allows participants to get a fuller understanding of how to incorporate the discipline in their daily lives." Spiritual Formation at Willow Creek