Evidence Is Vigilant Through Vipassana Meditation by emphasizing the witness is arguably the most important spiritual practice. This involves consciousness of mind in the mind (and later stages of it), thus creating a clear and necessary "space" between the two. After good practice, you quickly recognize the difference between yourself and the mind.
It all begins to recognize you, "Hey, the mind is there while I'm here, watching it!" If you use more than that in the form of the mind's testimony, you will not even think that interpretation or interpretation.
You are only aware of, present, conscious; or witness the mind without marking what it observes or withdrawing consciousness and staying in its own silence. This is the essence of Vipassana Meditation and ultimately beyond the mind.
When Vipassana Meditation (similarly known as Mindfulness) becomes part of your daily routine and activity; a habit to step out of the conditioned system and observe your everyday activity, raise your level of consciousness, and all areas of your life take advantage of this.
The higher your level of consciousness, the happier you will be, the experience at every moment, every experience and every thing. The highest quality of Vipassana is that it is basically the same practice as the beginner and psychologically enlightening process. The technique remains the same, but the quality of consciousness will increase.
As you progress in spiritual development, you lose interest in many initial exercises, but witnessing the mind, Vipassana meditation remains the most important and ultimately becomes a lifestyle.
Depending on the level of understanding, beginners would advise them to begin to witness the mind when they meditate on a time. It can make things easier. First, it is meditation that you do from a few minutes to an hour to return to your daily life after you finish meditation.
After some practice, you will understand that meditation is in fact something you can do and do at any time in life; it's a lifestyle, a state of being. Meditation is the same, every moment comes up.
Then practice becomes a lifestyle and will no longer observe the mind's activity because all mental changes / activities cease to be your immediate presence; in your current conscious being. Experience will only deepen if consciousness becomes more and more conscious of itself than the body. This meditation, called Vipassana Meditation, is basically all that is spiritually enlightening. In my opinion, other practices are designed for additional purposes only. Practice:
Vipassana Meditation, or: Mind is a simple, yet challenging practice. Especially in the early stages of the learning curve, Vipassana can be quite challenging. While the principle is not difficult to understand or apply, the challenge lies in keeping the state of consciousness and vigilance, as opposed to identifying with the forms of thought emerging.
So when you practice Vipassana, you either decide that it is time to meditate with all the rituals you can use to feel as if you meditate or you can apply this testimony at any time, which is ultimately the goal:  1: First Try to hear your thoughts: Listen to the words that are constantly evolving in your mind. Be aware of continuous repetition or flow of thoughts. Did you hear that words evolve in your mind? If so, then only the most striking and serious manifestations of the mind were witnessed. Secondly, you try to witness all the images and imaging that occupy your mindspace. Do not let these forms of thought drag you away so you can not know them; do not participate in the content; do not live on them as the sun in the dream; just stay with the witness: unattached; not judging; she is clearly observing.  Thirdly, you are aware of any emotional form of thought that is the result of your normal thinking patterns in the body, if any. In everyday life, when an emotion arises, you must try to separate yourself from the emotions and observe it. Do not let the emotion live, you can only know without judgment.
First of all, this will be the biggest challenge because many thought forms arise in the mind and are lost in their content. In this independent state of consciousness, remaining in the Vipassana meditation, is the strictest part.
You just have to bear witness, not the judge that reminds me:
As you judge what you are witnessing, a form of thought draws. Just look at the thought forms as if they were individual clouds. Just look at them as they progress. This is what the All-Witnessing and Vipassana Meditation are all about.
Practice that the mind is witnessing the process on a daily basis; not only in meditation, but also in active life. Let this practice become a dynamic process. Be aware of what is happening in the mind when doing everyday things: when you talk to people; when you are worried about a future event or you regret a past event, etc. So your regular meditation becomes an all-meditation; Vipassana meditation. You will be aware of what is happening in your mind when you decide to listen and become conscious.
When you get this sound, try to understand the fundamental difference between your, observer, and observed things between you. Do not be aware of the mental activity, but of the one who witnesses the activity of the mind. Allow consciousness to become more and more conscious.
What happens when the mind is silent when it is just in the True Self:
Once you are able to deepen your consciousness in this dressed state, you can discard all meditation techniques and devote yourself to the No-Mind Meditation .
All meditation techniques serve to reach this point to experience Consciousness until you understand that it's all. If you are diligently and fairly willing to observe this practice, you will see a huge transformation at many levels of your being.
In my experience, Vipassana meditation and ultimately non-mind meditation are the most important and dynamically applicable exercises. It includes all other practices. This is a one-way sign of our enlightenment.