When we practice mindfulness in our daily lives, says Thich Nhat Hanh, we open to the wonders of life and allow the world to heal and nourish us.
“The essence of our practice can be described as transforming suffering into happiness,” says Thich Nhat Hanh.
Shine the warm light of awareness on your thoughts and feelings, says Thich Nhat Hanh.
I’m confused about all the different terms for meditation, like shamatha, vipassana, zazen, mindfulness, calm abiding, insight, just sitting. What’s what?
The sun doesn’t stop shining just because there are clouds in the sky. Our buddhanature is always present and available, even in difficulty.
There is only one moment for you to be alive, and that is the present moment. Go back to the present moment and live this moment deeply, and you’ll be free.
Scholar Sarah Shaw explains why mindfulness must work together with ethics, compassion, and wisdom — in Buddhism and in life.
Sometimes we’re committed to our meditation practice and sometimes we drift away. No matter what, Matthew Kohut believes we can always find our way home to the cushion.
Ven. Bhikkhu Bodhi unpacks the Buddha’s original mindfulness manual.
When we overlook the strangers among us, we miss the chance to connect to people as they are, free of the usual ways we judge them.