Zen teacher Edward Espe Brown with yoga teacher Patricia Sullivan on combining Buddhist practice and yoga.
In this Shambhala Sun feature, we asked four teachers — all of whom practice both yoga and Buddhism — how the two can work together.
Does spiritual practice mean we can never get angry? No, says Sylvia Boorstein, it’s all how you work with it.
“The life force called windhorse is the unlimited energy of basic goodness, buddhanature, inherent wakefulness. We connect with it through meditation practice.”
Do big business and Buddhism mix? Samuel Fromartz talks with three entrepeneurs who’ve tried to combine spiritual values and business success.
“Taking notes as my life unfolds keeps me from feeling interchangeable with others. In the act of preserving the details of my experience, I define myself.”
From his warm and easy manner, it’s hard to imagine that Gehlek Rinpoche spent years wrestling with temptations and doubt – or that he’s an incarnate lama.
Fred Kofman, a leading organizational theorist, argues that the essential spirit of business is not greed and self-advancement but compassion, even love.
Photo by Mikhail Pavstyuk. Natalie Goldberg’s classic Writing Down the Bones introduced writing as a spiritual practice. She discusses Zen and the writer’s practice with author and Buddhist teacher Steve Hagen, moderated by Scott Edelstein. Natalie Goldberg: About two hours ago, my mind snapped to something that I want to tell you about. My partner Michele’s […]
“The straight and narrow path will allow us to put food on the table,” says Barry Boyce. “But to frolic and to detour is no offense. It is a requirement.”