The way to helpful communication in difficult situations, says Ray Buckner, is by pausing, creating space, and listening to your body and mind.
Forced to overeat as a child, Sharon Suh finally learns for herself what is enough.
When it comes to difficult people, says Koshin Paley Ellison, the key is two people willing to let go of being right.
“Who’s really making things difficult?” asks Zen teacher Karen Maezen Miller. Here are ten ways to take care of your end.
No matter what the conflict appears to be about, says Zen teacher Norman Fischer, it always come down to defending our shaky sense of self.
Contemplative psychologist Karen Kissel Wegela teaches a practice to help us see difficult people — and ourselves — more clearly.
When his community’s beloved retreat center burned to the ground, Anam Thubten took it as a teaching on impermanence.
In life, you’re given certain ingredients, says Edward Espe Brown in his book “No Recipe.” So when are you going to get cooking?
What’s the difference between a Buddhist church, temple, and center? We answer your questions on Buddhism and meditation.
The protuberance at the top of the Buddha’s head is known as the ushnisha, which is one of the traditional thirty-two marks of the physical body of a buddha.