Yoga for the body and Buddhist meditation for the mind – it could the complete package. They offer insights and experiences that complement each other well.
Meditation practice awakens our trust that the wisdom and compassion that we need are already within us.
While tension and imbalance manifest as discursiveness, a truly balanced body generates an ease and relaxation that naturally supports the awakened mind.
Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche on the three activities that are essential to training our minds — hearing, contemplating, and meditating.
“I can’t know what it’s like to be a woman, or even how exactly to be a dad to girls, but I know something of sisters, and even perhaps of sisterhood.”
“Lifestyle habits can hopefully be viewed in a more positive context than the nagging “shoulds” that we wrestle with daily.”
What becomes available to us when we greet one another as fully human? This is an important question as we struggle through this dark time.
John Daido Loori is an imaginative modernizer yet fierce upholder of the old ways of Zen. John Kain reports from Zen Mountain Monastery.
Greyston Mandala uses Buddhist principles to redefine social service. Along with shelter, work and medical care, it offers clients a light on their path.
Hank Rosenfeld has a transcendent vision of laughter, as it lifts up, teaches and serves. But can it really heal, and still get a few nyuk-nyuks on the way?