Kokoro as defined by Shohaku Okumura, a Soto Zen priest.
When we truly give ourselves over to practice, explains Roko Sherry Chayat, we let go of our dependence on outcomes and begin to trust just being what we are, buddhanature, revealed right here, right now, in this very body and place.
Selections from Gil Fronsdal’s new translation of the Pali text that has inspired and guided countless practitioners on the Buddhist path.
More and more American sanghas are turning to new and creative approaches to address interpersonal conflicts in their communities.
The late Dzogchen master Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche recalls the profound influence of his teacher, Samten Gyatso, and the early teachings he received from him.
Erik Pema Kunsang, co-author of Blazing Splendor: The Memoirs of Tulku Urgyen Rinpoche, talks with Daniel Goleman and Tara Bennett-Goleman.
Shikantaza demands our full self-expression, says Tenshin Reb Anderson, and this can only be realized when we meet intimately with others.
Judy Lief, Ken McLeod, and B. Alan Wallace discuss the seven points of mind training and how they work in our daily lives.
I’m worried about how marriage might conflict with my practice. How can you come to terms with attachment and ultimately renounce it, AND be married?
Usually when I think of diversity, I think of ethnic and socioeconomic realities. But generational diversity is also crucial for any community to flourish.