bb xxxv: Never an excuse for boredom

Here I am (I guess) sipping a “Dirty David” while you nap; that’s 1/2 part milk and 1/2 part gelatin-&-maple-syrup-infused coffee, with a dash of pure theanine powder, on crushed ice. Refreshing to me – and espoused with reminiscence → I love our morning walking, like this morning’s – during which what few words shared more »

Stimulative vs Exhaustive Behavior (Part II)

  “Over the oxygen supply of the body carbon dioxide spreads its protecting wings.” – Friedrich Miescher, Swiss physiologist, 1885   It is our understanding that exhaustive action, or even talking excessively, can lead to a loss of CO2 and an increase in levels of lactate, which leads to a diminished ability to oxygenate tissues, as more »

Stimulative vs. Exhaustive Behavior (Part I)

  What are you in such a rush for? To get to the end?? Stimulative behavior is behavior where you can: > take a break from the act and ponder or write > fall into writing or wonder after activity, without as much as a seamless transition > breathe softly, easily, without much trying [through more »

Business model of zenso?

The business of gymness, seems to be to us unethical. Making people pay, to continue to reinforce the idea of a need for help, appears to be to us, preposterous. ______ #antigymness #antidepressionism ______ Our business model  thought$_ ↓ ↓ can be thought of (contrarily) ↓ ↓  • as ones in which we see the likes of more »

brainbutter xxV: philosophy… NOT

zen… so philosophy. There is not philosophy. It’s, we guess, anti method; Anti programming; Anti ________ (fill in the blank). Belief (or strict adherence) – to anything – is the death of the opening of new doors, the death of letting curiosity sweep you, the death of play,  wonder,  & surprise, and therefore we surmise, the death of intelligence.

brainbutter xxIV: idleness

(What appeared to arise in me, I knew not what to call it) _________________________________ Instead of writing (or editing) half-heartedly, or showering with Shalin-Marie while in a state betwixt, I chose to sit – and be half-hearted – yet fully. And there this post became. Idleness is the parent of psychology. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche 


Gratefulness for us comes by delivery through what we call “Greats!”, a conscious decision to highlight on paper, subvocally, or out into the air a few things we are grateful for. As in: Being able to sit here like this and do wigglies and taps with fingers that produce symbolic black on screen; smiling for more »

Th^nks for the reminder*

   we[eeeeeeeeeee] What time is it? Now Who am I? This Where? Here    we[eeeeeeeeee]           ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti  (At least, this’ the way this seems, to us)