We believe that growth can be endless, that consumption need have no limits, that meaning is found in things, that aggression brings peace. Margaret Wheatley asks: What happened to our ideals?
Four teachers compare breath practices in yoga and three schools of Buddhism—Theravada, Zen, and Tibetan Buddhism.
“There are no human enemies,” says Sylvia Boorstein, “only confused people needing help.”
“As we learn to abide peacefully,” says Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche, “we become familiar with a healthy sense of self. Like the Buddha, we become strong, caring, clear-minded individuals in harmony with ourselves and our environment.”
Tara Bray sets out to uncover the origin and meaning of savasana – corpse pose – and meditates on her life as a young girl who lost her mother too early.
Thich Nhat Hanh, who originated Engaged Buddhism, in an interview with John Malkin.
Four experts, Stephen Cope, Victoria Austin, Richard Freeman, Jill Satterfield, on combining yoga and Buddhism.
What emails make up for in speed, they lose in sensuality. Barry Boyce on the lost art of letter writing.
It amazes me when students say their hips are tight as they’re sitting on the floor with their legs spread. Their hips are open, but their minds are closed.
In this second in a 4-part series on the “self” in Buddhism, Dr. Reginald Ray explains that the “self,” though a fiction, is a response to naked fear.