Loving-kindness, compassion, sympathetic joy, equanimity—these four loving qualities, says Pawan Bareja, are powerful ways to heal our trauma. The work of healing trauma makes us tender and vulnerable as we touch our history of wounds, sometimes from childhood and sometimes from our ancestors. But those who do Buddhist practice come from a tradition that does […]
The new exhibition highlights “how Tibetan Buddhist art practices serve as roadmaps to well-being in times of crisis.”
This episode of The Lion’s Roar Podcast features one of the first students ordained as a meditation teacher in the Plum Village tradition, Anh-Huong Nguyen.
Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche shares the fundamentals of Buddhist medicine and the intentions behind it.
Dr. Craig Blinderman looks at his own grasping, anger, and delusion and uses the principles of contemplative medicine to become a better caregiver.
“Fixing and helping create a distance between people, but we cannot serve at a distance. We can only serve that to which we are profoundly connected.”
Meditation wasn’t designed to heal psychological wounds, explains Debra Flics. She cautions not to see it as a replacement for psychotherapy.
This, says Jan Chozen Bays, is the healing power of practice: we release our fear, transform our unskillfulness, and discover our kindest selves.
Body was 375 pounds. Ira Sukrungruang bares his soul about their complicated relationship.
When the storms of life hit, your body can be a place of refuge and healing. Cyndi Lee says it starts with making friends with your body.