Pema Chödrön describes how to release anger by deciding which wolf in our mind we want to feed.
In Andrea Miller’s article, Tara Brach discusses a technique called RAIN that she frequently teaches to her students, and also uses in her own life. Here’s a guided reflection for applying RAIN in your own life, excerpted from True Refuge.
Emily Horn teaches us how to recognize, accept, investigate, and not identify with our anger. The best way to transform anger and other strong emotions is to befriend them. As with any relationship, it takes time to become intimate with the inner workings of our minds. To do it we need courage and strength. And […]
Thich Nhat Hanh teaches us how to relax the bonds of anger, attachment and delusion through mindfulness and kindness toward ourselves.
Denying anger or giving in to it only makes things worse. The middle way, says Josh Korda, is to live with your difficult emotions skillfully.
As his cancer goes from bad to worse, the anonymous blogger known as the “Angry Asian Buddhist” strives to accept the absurdity of life.
When a car drove over her foot, Carla Beharry felt like her anger would never end. She soon learned that the only way out of suffering is through it.
You needn’t give harbor to thoughts of ill will, says Lewis Richmond, no matter how justified they seem to be.
Josh Korda on what his irritating meditation partner taught him about being with aversion and overcoming anger.
Does spiritual practice mean we can never get angry? No, says Sylvia Boorstein, it’s all how you work with it.