You are a warrior when you have the bravery to face who you are, without fear, embarassment, or denial. This warriorship is the basis of the spiritual path.
If you contemplate these traditional contemplations, the “four great reflections,” you will strengthen your intention to practice.
Author and Zen teacher Ezra Bayda say our Buddhist practice involves cultivating awareness of our addictions to comfort, self-judgement, thoughts, identities, and fears.
Line Goguen-Hughes reports on colleges and universities offering contemplative alternatives to conventional forms of study.
By using contemplative meditation, says Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche, we can turn the thought of compassion into a reality.
There is a trio of activities that lead to enlightenment.
Shyalpa Rinpoche on not lying to yourself and why that’s essential to Buddhist practice.
What we perceive as the faults of others are simply a reflection of our own. A commentary on two verses of the Dhammapada by the late Ayya Khema.