In this conversation featured in Lama Rod Owens’ new book “Love and Rage,” he and Buddhist teacher Kate Johnson discuss how the dharma can help us hold our anger and work with our rage.
Ezra Bayda shares five simple questions to help us cut though confusion of emotional distress turns our mind into a muddle.
If you’re spending the holidays with family this year, Jeremy Mohler has some advice for staying present when old wounds pop up.
The Buddhist teachings on the jhana states contain a secret about where positive emotions really come from. Allen Weiss explains.
You can’t stop people from being angry at you, advises Insight Meditation teacher Gina Sharpe, but you can change how it makes you feel.
Sometimes we think irrational things while the truth is right in front of us. When that happens, says Jeremy Mohler, four simple words can help bring us back to earth.
Sharon Salzberg, Judith Simmer-Brown, John Tarrant, and the Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche offer new perspectives on how to think about and engage with our emotional lives.
Grief, fear and despair are part of the human condition. Each of these emotions is useful, says Miriam Greenspan, if we know how to listen to them.
Everything changes; nothing lasts. In matters of the heart, this can be hard. Karen Maezen Miller on what to do after the love story ends.
Susan Moon offers advice on working with the intense emotions that can arise in meditation, one of the most frequently asked questions about challenges on the spiritual path..