Tara Bennett-Goleman describes how the transforming power of mindfulness can be applied to our painful emotional patterns.
What does America’s most beloved Buddhist nun do when her nerves get fried?
The teachers are asked how to engage emotional provocations and self-centeredness in ways that turn us toward dharma practice and life.
We’re delighted to announce our annual community retreat, “Finding Freedom From Painful Emotions,” with Karen Maezen Miller, Josh Korda, and Anyen Rinpoche.
In collaboration with the psychologist who helped write “Inside Out,” the Dalai Lama has created a digital “map of the mind.”
It’s not a luxury to feel loved and cared for—it’s what makes us emotionally secure. If it didn’t happen when we were children, says psychotherapist Tara Bennett-Goleman, meditation can help us develop a secure emotional base now.
“Inside Out” will delight children and help them appreciate their emotions. Melissa Myozen Blacker offers tips for watching it together.
In this teaching by Ken Jones, the Buddhist teacher and poet gives practical guidance on how to we can develop a positive response to our misfortunes.
While we can’t control when we feel anger or fear—or how strongly—we can gain some control over what we do while in their grip.
At certain moments, says author and change consultant Susan Quinn, meditation practice catches her by surprise.