From The Under 35 Project: Michael Felberbaum on the harsh and difficult realities of meditation that don’t get advertised in pop culture.
To heal our painful habits, we need to turn attention inward and reconnect with our experience through stillness, silence, and spaciousness.
Judith Toy recalls her struggle to make sense of the murder of three family members, finding Zen and forgiveness along the way.
Rick Heller reports on new developments in neuroscience that validate the Buddhist teachings on pain and suffering.
Darlene Cohen shares how she used mindful awareness of her arthritic pain to push beyond her own expectations.
Study finds that a group of Zen meditators had a higher threshold for pain—whether meditating or not—compared with a group of non-meditators.
Recognizing suffering is the first step on the Buddhist path. By understanding suffering we can see the difference between pain and our reaction to it.
Three well-known Buddhist teachers offer techniques to lessen pain’s mental suffering, look at its true nature, and learn its valuable lessons
Chronic pain is bad enough, but at least there are ways not to add to your misery.