For Lion’s Roar’s 40th anniversary, we’re looking ahead at Buddhism’s next 40 years. In our March 2019 issue, Yongey Mingyur Rinpoche shares what he feels is the most helpful message Buddhism can offer in coming decades.
There are two kinds of refuge. The reason we take refuge in the outer forms of enlightenment is so that we may find the buddha within.
Mingyur Rinpoche explains Vajrayana ethics, how to find a genuine teacher, and what to do if a teacher crosses the line.
Mingyur Rinpoche, who spent more than four years on wandering retreat, shares his most challenging moments as well as practical advice for returning home.
Mingyur Rinpoche says the best part of his time as a wandering yogi was his near death experience, which taught him to rejoice in everything.
The Tibetan Buddhist world was abuzz Friday with the sudden appearance on Facebook of images of (maybe) Yongey Mingyur Rinpoche.
He was a bestselling author and rising star of the Buddhist world, but one day Mingyur Rinpoche just walked out and left it all behind. Andrea Miller reports on a modern lama braving the ancient path of the wandering yogi.
The hard part of lasting happiness, says Mingyur Rinpoche, is getting over our bad habit of seeking happiness in transient experiences.
Internationally renowned Tibetan Buddhist teacher Mingyur Rinpoche has been on a private pilgrimage since early June of this year.
Grounded in our formal practice of meditation, we can relax into the vast, open awareness that is our ultimate nature. Yongey Mingyur Rinpoche tells the story of his own introduction to the Great Perfection.