Buddhist teacher Joan Halifax describes five “edge states” where courage meets fear and freedom meets suffering.
We’ve been sold on the idea that self-care means chocolates and bubble baths, but Cyndi Lee says real self-caring is a practice, not a treat.
Pico Iyer loves reading spiritual books, but he’s found just as much good dharma in the books of three favorite novelists.
Wherever you find yourself, says Pema Khandro, that’s the starting point of the bodhisattva path—all you need to do is take that first step.
Shine the warm light of awareness on your thoughts and feelings, says Thich Nhat Hanh.
According to Yogacara, or “mind-only” teachings, everything we experience is a construct of consciousness. Guo Gu explains how it all works.
In Vajrayana, the fast track to awakening is to look directly at your own mind and discover its true nature. Tsoknyi Rinpoche shows us how.
Pema Chödrön describes the process of looking compassionately and honestly at our own minds. In the end, she says, freeing ourselves from anger and hostility comes down to choosing which wolf we want to feed.
Dr. Robert Waldinger offers five ways to keep our connection alive in this time of seperation.
Jack Kornfield on beginning this time-honored, heart-opening practice.