Body was 375 pounds. Ira Sukrungruang bares his soul about their complicated relationship.
It’s less than we think. It’s far more than we know. It’s who we are but it’s not. Contemplate the deeper reality of the body.
Thich Nhat Hanh offers three exercises for well-being, “a wonderful way of connecting your mind and body in mindfulness.”
It’s not a luxury to feel loved and cared for—it’s what makes us emotionally secure. If it didn’t happen when we were children, says psychotherapist Tara Bennett-Goleman, meditation can help us develop a secure emotional base now.
The editorial introduction to the July 2013 issue of Lion’s Roar by Deputy Editor, Andrea Miller.
About a Poem: Geoffrey Shugen Arnold analyzes Yunus Emre’s poem, “Those Who Learned to Be Truly Human”.
Inspired writers are the ones who walk sideways to what most would consider the “real” world. At their best they can portray the confusion that life is and make it feel more real than reality.
Brief summaries of Buddhist books from the July 2013 issue of Lion’s Roar.
A prince was so shocked that he went off to seek enlightenment. Now, birth, old age, sickness, and death is still the impetus for awakening.
Francesca Fremantle on sight, sound, touch, and other sensory miracles that occur when we cleanse our perceptions of grasping and attachment.