For some, spirituality may be related to religion and even to a higher power. For others, it may be a non-religious experience, such as connecting with nature, art, yoga, meditation, etc. Defining what spirituality is is not easy, because there are many different types of spirituality. There is spirituality within religions (Islam, Christianity, Buddhism), and there is also spirituality without religion.
Some may find that their spiritual life is intimately linked to their association with a church, temple, mosque or synagogue. Others may pray or find comfort in a personal relationship with God or with a higher power. Others seek meaning through their connections with nature or art. Like your sense of purpose, your personal definition of spirituality can change throughout your life, adapting to your own experiences and relationships.
An example of spirituality is praying every day. For example, some people may be more likely to have spiritual experiences in churches or other religious temples, while others may have these feelings when they enjoy nature. There are many examples of spirituality in which people experience and express their spirituality for different reasons and in different ways. For example, instead of apologizing for some kind of emotional hurt you've caused someone else, you can avoid the problem by simply excusing them and saying that everything happens for a reason or by suggesting that the other person just needs to focus on the positive.
Moreover, many of the main characteristics of spirituality are not unique to spirituality; for example, self-transcendence, asceticism, and recognition of connection with everyone were considered by atheist Arthur Schopenhauer as key to ethical life.