The Flaw of Karma: Buddhist Limericks for Fun and Enlightenment
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If the position is too uncomfortable, you can add support, while still hold. Normally air is experienced as entering the lungs, but for this practice imagine and feel that the air is being inhaled deeply into the secret chakra. While holding, feel that the breath and your diaphragm are pressing downward, and at the same time contract lightlyupwardwiththemusclesof the perineum and anus so that the upward pressure meets the downward pressure.
Hold the breath in this way for as long as you can.
Imagine and feel that the upward pressure from contracting the muscles at the base of the pelvis causes the air energy to move gradually upward. As soon as it touches the white, upside-down HAM, the HAM melts into a divine liquid—a blissful, creamy white nectar that drops down through all the nerves and channels of the body, especially into areas where there is pain or disease. Visualize and feel the blissful nectar dropping down not only into areas of your physical body but also into any mental images you associate with pain, injury, or disease. Now, imagine an energetic channel running through the center of your body from the area of the sexual organs through your heart to above the crown of your head.
Practice to Heal Disease Each syllable faces out. If you cannot maintain a mental image of a syllable at least try to visualize its color and feel the quality it represents. As you maintain the posture and visualize the seed syllables, breathe in deeply and exhale the stale breath. Repeat three times. Best-selling author Tenzin Wangyal Rinpoche is widely considered a master of the tradition and is known for his clarity and generous sharing of these practices.
Alan Wallace and held at the Mission Renewal Center, part of the historic Old Mission complex with its extensive grounds and gardens. Each room has its own desk, sink and double or twin beds. The price includes all meals, housing, and teachings. Commuter rates include all meals as well as teachings. Retreats combine meditation, lectures, and discussions focusing on a central theme while the historical setting of the Old Mission in Santa Barbara, with its courtyards and parks, provides a deeply contemplative and spacious environment.
To register for Santa Barbara retreats contact ksnow sbinstitute. Alan Wallace Retreat Schedule with B. Alan Wallace B. Alan Wallace, a scholar and practitioner of Buddhism since , has taught Buddhist theory and meditation worldwide since A Tibetan Buddhist monk for fourteen years, he went on to become one of the most prolific writers and translators of Tibetan Buddhism in the West.
The Fall retreat will focus on The Four Applications of Mindfulness, foundational practice for all of Vipashyana or Insight meditation. In addition to teachings by Alan Wallace, these retreats focus strongly on the practice of meditation, done as a group or privately in your room. Meditation periods will be 6 to 8 hours a day. Paul Ekman combined with teachings and meditation as taught by Dr.
Alan Wallace, grew out of a request from HH the Dalai Lama to foster an interchange between the Buddhist tradition and Western science. Though the CEB training, participants will be certified to teach this method of balancing emotions to others.
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Alan Wallace will teach for three weeks, his assistant will be in residence for the entire course. Eve Ekman, using research and techniques from her father, Paul Ekman, will also be in residence.
For more information see www. The price includes teachings, food, and lodging, but not travel expenses.
The 36 available rooms are air-conditioned with their own private bath. Internet connection is available and there is a central computer for general use in the library. During the Spring and Fall retreats, each person has a private room. During the summer Teacher Training for Cultivating Emotional Balance, rooms may be shared, but single rooms are also available. More information and applications for the Phuket retreats are available from retreats sbinstitute. It could be almost anything. Simply direct your gaze to that chosen object of visual perception and look at it directly.
At this point, we need to make a distinction between this use of an object of visual perception and the use of an object of visual perception in the shamatha techniques. In the techniques of shamatha or tranquility meditation, you direct your mind to a bare visual perception, for example, of a pebble or a small piece of wood. In that case, what you are doing is actually concentrating your mind on that visual perception; you try to hold your mind to that object.
So what we are really looking at here is not the object but the nature or essence of the experience of the object, which is the unity of emptiness and lucidity. It may be helpful when you are meditating on external appearances in particular, to allow the focus of your eyes, the physical focus of your organ of vision, to relax.
Without allowing your eyes to focus on any one thing or another, allow your vision to relax to the point where you do not see any given thing particularly clearly. This will cause a slight reduction of the vividness or intensity of visual appearances and can help generate an experience of the nonduality of appearances and mind. The particular point here is to look in a way that is relaxed so that your vision is somewhat diffused and not focused on any one thing.
By allowing your vision to be unfocused you will not see the details of the forms that are present in your line of vision. In this technique, look with your eyes in a way that is very relaxed so that, not seeing the details of any of the things in your line of vision, your mind will start to relax and you will experience an absence of separation between the perceived external objects and the perceiving or experiencing cognition. Whereas we normally think that externally perceived objects and the perceiving cognition are inherently separate, that the one is out there and the other is in here, nevertheless, when you relax your vision in this way and simply look without concepts at appearances, then in your experience at that time, there will be no distinction between the apprehended objects and the apprehending cognition.
Look at your experience of the object and simply see the insubstantiality, the emptiness of the experience. Having directed your attention to the experience of the object of visual perception, then relax slightly, and then look again. By alternating relaxation and attention to the experience of the object, you can continually examine that experience, by looking at it directly. In the same way, you can apply this technique to the other sense The Gradual Path or the Direct Path? I want to reconcile this with the common presentation of the paths and levels. We are told in a very matter-of-fact way that it is utterly impossible for beginners on either the path of accumulation or the path of juncture to generate direct realization of emptiness, or absolute truth.
What we can do at best is generate a similitude, or something that is concordant with absolute truth, but we are taught that it is not the absolute truth itself. On the other hand, in the traditions of the Vajrayana in general, and the mahamudra in particular, the emphasis is on the direct pointing out to the student of the nature of his or her mind, and since the mind is something that is easily realized directly to be empty, then through that, one comes to have a glimpse of emptiness. Having a glimpse of the emptiness of mind, one has a glimpse of the emptiness of all things, and since emptiness of mind is the same emptiness as that of all things, in that way then, a beginner does see the dharmata, does have a glimpse of dharmata long before the path of seeing.
However, at the same time, what this beginner has is a glimpse, not a continuous and stable realization of dharmata. You are looking at that which experiences the object. Brilliant explanations by Khenchen Thrangu Rinpoche make this text vividly relevant for contemporary Western practitioners. Lafayette, CA Donations are tax deductible. Details at californiakagyumonlam. Find Joy in Every Breath We all aspire to live fully and freely in the moment. Each succinct teaching is a luminous jewel, an invaluable guide to actualizing our innate potential and breathing with joy and ease.
This book is a timely prescription, when so many are struggling with financial, relationship, and career challenges. Rinpoche offers the tools we need to experience genuine inner freedom, uncorrupted by endless craving for something better. Topics include: beginning with a pure motivation, the preciousness of breath, healing oneself and others, the value of a teacher, the essence of meditation, and spontaneous fulfillment. Living Fully is a treasure trove of heartfelt advice on how to seize the moment and live with kindness and understanding.
The Flaw of Karma: Buddhist Limericks for Fun and Enlightenment
These teachings gently beckon us home to the purity and simplicity of our true nature. At peace with ourselves and at ease with the world, we can discover what it means to live our lives fully. Order now at all major booksellers. This conference sends an inspiring and strong message of deep concern and solidarity to the Tibetan people inside Tibet who are presently living in a state of constant fear and terror. Presently, Tibet has become a large prison—sealed off from the rest of the world, where Chinese security and military authorities exercise free reign with impunity. A little over 20 years ago people here in Europe were still experiencing living under repressive and totalitarian regimes.
You will know from your own experience the immense importance of sending the message to the oppressed people that the outside world has not forgotten them, that it cares about their plight and that it stands with them in their struggle for freedom, justice and human dignity. Those of you will also know and understand how important and crucial these expressions of concern, solidarity and support have been in sustaining the spirit and hope of the oppressed. Today by holding this conference the European Parliament is once again sending the message to the Tibetan people that people in Europe care about their suffering and tragic fate and that you stand with them in their enduring hardship and struggle for freedom and justice.
This is a great source of encouragement and inspiration for the people of Tibet. I thank you very much for this gesture of deep concern, support and solidarity. My task at this conference is to update you on the present state of the Sino-Tibetan dialogue and its prospects. He has therefore consistently sought a resolution of the issue of Tibet through non-violence and dialogue. With this spirit in in Strasbourg at this Parliament His Holiness the Dalai Lama presented a formal proposal for negotiations.
With this proposal, His Holiness the Dalai Lama demonstrated his willingness not to seek independence in resolving the issue of Tibet. The guiding spirit of the Strasbourg Proposal is the pursuit of a mutually acceptable solution through negotiations in the spirit of reconciliation and compromise. The Constitution contains fundamental principles on autonomy and self-governmentwhoseobjectives are compatible with the needs and aspirations of the Tibetans. In , when direct contact with the Chinese leadership was re-established, the Tibetan leadership in exile had already formulated a clear policy on our approach in the dialogue process.
The Tibetan side had a single agenda: To seek genuine autonomy for the Tibetan people under a single self-governing organ within the framework of the Constitution of the PRC. I have the honour to serve as one of the envoys of His Holiness the Dalai Lama entrusted with the task of conducting the talks.
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We engaged in nine formal rounds of discussion and one informal meeting with our Chinese counterparts since Buddhism Courses T. Translation into English and Mandarin. Other chapters as time allows. Translation into English. Details: www. Your donations are sent to the Monastery in support of the monks. Tara Prayers are said with the wish to clear away obstacles to relationships, economic hardship, fear and physical or mental health; Medicine Buddha Prayers are said with the wish to comfort the sick and dying, and eliminate illness and suffering; and Mahakala Prayers are said with the wish to destroy any harmful obstacles.
Send the names, addresses and prayer selection for each request to the address below. Rigpe Dorje Foundation Charleville Blvd. Beverly Hills, CA rigpe aol.