Using the traditional metaphor of the poison tree, Judy Lief teaches us four Buddhist techniques to work with our anger
Gabriel Cohen on how you can defuse stressful situations by pausing before reacting instinctively.
From a young age, Cameron Conaway was trained to channel rage into violence. Many years later, he learned how to transform it.
The brilliant physicist and cosmologist Stephen Hawking, inspiration and author of so many important works, died today at 76.
When bell hooks met Thich Nhat Hanh, all that could come out of her mouth were the words “I’m so angry.” In this video, she shares how he responded.
We want the sun; we get the rain. But where does the doorway of disappointment lead? Elizabeth Brownrigg on disappointment as a treasure.
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.