Michael Carroll, author of Fearless at Work, gives step-by-step advice on how to deal with a toxic workplace.
By practicing the famous mind training slogans, you can bring profound Buddhist wisdom into your day-to-day life.
To understand how to practice mindfulness in daily life, says Gaylon Ferguson, we have to look at all eight steps of the Buddha’s noble eightfold path.
Whether you’re waiting tables or washing laundry, meditating or making art, the key, Roshi Pat Enkyo O’Hara teaches, is always to savor the task at hand.
How do I leave behind the feeling of being trapped in my job and the resentment it causes? I want to be authentic at work.
The way we view time can cause us to either struggle or to live lightly. Ken Jones shows us that by seeing things as they are we can be spacious.
Like the monk who strived so hard he couldn’t see the goddess right behind him, if we push too hard for results we miss what is most intimate. When we and our work are one, says Roshi Pat Enkyo O’Hara, even the most mundane of life’s activities are profound and beautiful.
We have the illusion that multitasking makes us more efficient, but it only makes us unhappy, says Sharon Salzberg.
Sophia Aguiñaga transforms the wear and tear of customer service into compassion and love for both the worker and the customers being served.
In this piece from The Under 35 Project, Dave Chang reflects on some of the spiritual challenges brought on by the rigors of a working life.