Nine teachers explain what suffering is, how we feel it, and why it isn’t a condemnation — it’s a joyous opportunity.
For decades, Talbott edited books written and translated by the Tibetan Buddhist teacher Tulku Thondup.
The key to health and happiness, says Tulku Thondup, is a mind that is peaceful and positive. This respected Buddhist teacher and author offers insights and meditations to help us access the natural healing power of mind.
How do you know when you’re forcing your meditation, instead of applying proper effort? Do you recommend short periods of meditation or longer ones?
In this commentary on Guru Rinpoche visualization, Tulku Thondup Rinpoche reveals the deep nontheistic essence of Vajrayana practice.
The mind that is calm, joyful, and deeply loving, says Tulku Thondup Rinpoche, is the foundation of true health and healing.
Rebirth and karma are the Buddhist beliefs that Westerners find hardest to accept. Yet are they really so foreign to us?
The teachers are asked why someone’s practice has become less effective over a period of infrequent practice.
When there’s a disconnection between practice and life, how can one actually incorporate practice into everyday life?
Doesn’t the idea of reincarnation imply that there is a thing or self that can be referred to as existing, which passes from one life to the next?