Nine teachers explain what suffering is, how we feel it, and why it isn’t a condemnation — it’s a joyous opportunity.
Study and practice work together, says Judy Lief, to undermine ego. They’re the great disrupters.
Making friends with yourself is the ground, path, and fruition of Buddhist meditation, says Judy Lief. It starts by dropping your mask and looking at the real you with honesty and love.
If you’re not trying to get somewhere, says Buddhist teacher Judy Lief, nothing can stop you.
Tis always the season for giving. Six Buddhist teachers on why generosity is the starting place of all the virtues.
Using the traditional metaphor of the poison tree, Judy Lief teaches us four Buddhist techniques to work with our anger
Debating the supernatural in Buddhism with Judy Lief, Ari Goldfield, and Glenn Wallis.
For the independent practitioner, there is no clear roadmap to practice. The sheer volume of material to study can be overwhelming. It’s probably best to begin at the beginning—with yourself.
So much of our suffering—as individuals and as a society—is caused by fear. In fact, according to Buddhism, fear is at the very root of ego and samsara.
We may not be able to stop someone from dying or suffering pain, but we can still help through the honesty, compassion and presence of mind we bring.