Jerry Seinfeld's swan song to his career is a little bit off-key, but it also brings to mind the importance of meditation. Having an exercise routine is a big part of his life, and while the swan song is a little on the bloated side, it's still important to maintain an active lifestyle.
Jerry Seinfeld is the author of the best selling book "Seinlanguage" and co-wrote the children's movie "The Bee Movie". He has been a guest star on multiple television shows, performed stand up comedy and appeared in several projects since 2004. Today, he is one of the most successful comedians in the world.
As far as a good day goes, he writes jokes and does exercises. It may seem like a mundane activity, but it's something he's done every day for decades. His technique is called the Seinfeld Technique.
In it, he draws an "X" on a calendar each time he does something deemed a "smart" move. For example, he did a weight-lifting routine three days in a row, and he eats six small meals throughout the day.
The best part about the Seinfeld Technique is that it works with anyone. It's easy to make excuses and put off a task, but it's more difficult to make the time to do it.
Transcendental Meditation (TM) has been linked to positive mental health and stress reduction. This is because it can help people gain clarity and calmness in their minds. TM is a specific type of meditation that involves the use of a mantra. The mantra is usually a word or phrase. It is chosen by the TM instructor and repeated in the mind in order to get the practitioner into the right state of mind.
Many celebrities have endorsed TM. Jerry Seinfeld is among those who has credited his success to TM. He has also promoted it in many ways.
For example, he has promoted the David Lynch Foundation and helped them get TM out to young people. His foundation also provides scholarships to those who need it. Unlike some other organizations, the Foundation does not charge any fees.
But it's important to understand that TM is not a religion. Though it has a spiritual significance, it is not a faith.
The swan song of Jerry Seinfeld's meditation on egotism ended up on TV screens nationwide in the summer of 2014. While it was a hit with viewers and critics alike, the final episode was a misstep compared to the show's nine previous outings.
It was a grand finale, but it did not leave the viewer breathless. Instead, it was a tad long on the actual magic number and was stuffed with too many insignificant details. Despite its flaws, the swan song has left a lasting impression on the sitcom faithful.
It is hard to overstate the cult status of this show. Among its numerous legacies are the cast of characters - notably, Bizarro Jerry (played by Michael Richards), the sexiest lady in the land Elaine (Kathy Bates) and the one man show George (Jerry Nelson). These characters, along with their cronies, have become part of the collective consciousness, a la Cheers.
In the throes of a Seinfeld marathon, I found myself pondering the show's many achievements. What were the top-billed features, and what was the secret to its success?
When Jerry Seinfeld was on the air, he had a character named Bizarro Jerry. He was a petty, ego-driven character who had a habit of doing things in an attempt to prove his self-importance. The main difference between the television version of Jerry and his real-life counterpart is that TV Jerry was not aware of the fact that he was doing these things.
In reality, Jerry has been practicing transcendental meditation for several years. He has made appearances for his friends and other people who are experts in this form of meditation. It is not a religion, but rather a way of achieving a state of mental clarity.
In the television series, Jerry does not practice Transcendental Meditation and makes selfish choices. But the reality is that this is only because he feels that he is being unfairly treated by everyone. His selfishness is not based on anything he considers to be wrong, but on his own neurosis and anxiety.