Here I am in Kathmandu Nepal, 2011 in retreat dowsing the aquifers of the monkey that live in Swayambhu and in Boudanath. Here I give tribute to writers, researchers and teachers that have helped me get through my life as I work to restore my people's land of the america continent building on trends that can create new science and ways forward to finish our evolution.
Anthropologist Jack Weatherford, author of Indian Givers and Native Roots, shows, the Europeans actually grafted their civilization onto the deep and nourishing roots of Native American customs and beliefs.
Indian Givers is a great book to understand some of the actions committed against our evolution, farming and people's denigration, segregation and genocide of our wildlife, forests and birds. We never gave anything to invaders, but we were robbed of our roots and land for our future generations and evolution.
Tsenshap Serkong Rinpoche is my only Tibetan Guru that I encountered in 1982 in Madison, WI and I remain devoted to him. He was rebirthed in 1983 shortly after I met him and he is now teaching again in India and is an integral, important part of the future for the Kalachakra teachings and other empowerments in English and in Tibetan.
One of the fundamental Buddhist teachings is to renounce Samsara or reducing one's emotional attachment in the world. Giving up materialism and finding the true meaning of life lies at the core of finding one's way to enlightenment. But in a world that's increasingly becoming materialistic, how does one even go about beginning to renounce the world.
Renunciation is Tsenshab Serkong Rinpoche's attempt at answering that and some other questions about the practice of giving up worldly pleasures. By talking about one's impermanence—'the only outcome of birth is death'—this guide will help you confront the reality of your existence and how one must live life without negativity to eliminate the fear of death, which eventually leads one on to the path of renunciation.
Taken from one of the many teaching sessions from the early years at the Tushita Mahayana Meditation Centre in New Delhi, this detailed guide is a thought-provoking read on the idea of renunciation in a practical world.
Daniel H. Pink is someone I met in person and admire for his powerful and desperate approach to save his DNA in the america continent. I foresee his people healing and regenerating as we live together
Drawing on four decades of scientific research on human motivation, Pink exposes the mismatch between what science knows and what business does—and how that affects every aspect of life. He examines the three elements of true motivation—autonomy, mastery, and purpose-and offers smart and surprising techniques for putting these into action in a unique book that will change how we think and transform how we live.
Mr. Dyer has helped me understand the suffering of our parents and the pain that we carry in the Erroneous Zones and this book, Real Magic has helped me understand what everyone is trying to achieve within themselves - nobility.
In Real Magic, Dyer teaches us how to achieve a higher level of consciousness. He asks us to imagine what would make us happy, then offers specific strategies for attaining these goals. In every aspect of our individual lives – physical health, finances, intimate relationships, and personal identity – there is always room for a miracle or two. And with Dyer's help, each and every one of us can be a miracle worker.
The Tao te Ching of Lao Tzu is among the wisest books ever written and one of the greatest gifts ever given to humankind. In the handful of pages that make up the Tao te Ching, there is an answer to each of life's questions, a solution to every predicament, a balm for any wound. It is less a book than a living, breathing angel.
The Dalai Lama: Foreword by His Holiness The Dalai Lama
When the thirteenth Dalai Lama died in 1933, the highest holy men in Tibet searched throughout the land for his successor. They were spiritually guided to the humble dwelling of a loving family high in the Himalayas. When the search party greeted the youngest son, the child told them, "Now I am going home!" At last the fourteenth Dalai Lama had been found, and at the age of two, the young boy was taken to the capital city, Lhasa, where he began his training to become the spiritual leader of Tibet.
I studied this book whilst I lived in Grenada in 1989 and while I was writing for Amnesty International and releasing prisoners of consciousness from four republics that invaded our continent since 1898, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru and Venezuela with invaders that came from middle Europe looking for water.
There is a basic human wisdom that can help solve the world’s problems. It doesn’t belong to any one culture or region or religious tradition—though it can be found in many of them throughout history. It’s what Chögyam Trungpa called the sacred path of the warrior. The sacred warrior conquers the world not through violence or aggression but through gentleness, courage, and self-knowledge. The warrior discovers the basic goodness of human life and radiates that goodness out into the world for the peace and sanity of others. That’s what the Shambhala teachings are all about, and this is the book that has been presenting them to a wide and appreciative audience for more than thirty years.