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#buddhism

Posts tagged as #buddhism on Instagram

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Buddhist ritual in Lamayuru monastery. Ladakh, India. ... #indianculture #indiapictures #india #incredibleindia #love_photography #loves_people #loveindia #people_of_the_world #splendid_people #buddhism #world_people #natgeotravel #people_infinity #travel #travellife #esolympus #maramarenka #indianpeople #adventureculture #adventure
È un ritorno al silenzio.
Met Buddha during today's outing. He graciously smiled for my photo... 鈽革笍鉂わ笍馃檶
‘The fault lines are neither hidden nor regarded as blemishes but rather accentuated, to relate the object’s history and affirm the beauty in its flaws.’ - Tim Lomas, from ‘Translating Happiness: A Cross-Cultural Lexicon of Well-Being’
Love a little Buddha wisdom as a wee reminder! - - #buddha #buddhism #buddah #buddhist
Masks and Bells at the temple
They may have same approach towards love, but not about shit. 馃毊  And what might be the religious view of a sceptic like me? ''I need a good evidence to believe that shit exist''. .  #world #islam #confucianism #buddhism #agnosticism #hinduism #atheism #protestantism #zen #catholicism #judaism #jehovahswitness #sleemism #rastaview #religion #love #peace #weed #philosophy #psychology #nature #universe #earth #stoicism #solipsism #logic #realism #taoism
馃枻 Day 1 of #mellowmindedyogis & the pose is #warrior | everyone is fighting battled but you have to remind yourself not everyone or everything is worth fighting for, sometimes release is just as hard and rewarding as fighting towards something or someone. Be strong in who YOU are and don’t ever say sorry for how YOU exist. People that matter won’t mind and those who mind never matter! 馃枻 #heartchakra #yoga #yogi #yogisofinstagram #yogafit #yogafit #yogalove #yogabody #yogagram #yogaeverydamnday #yogachallenge #buddhism #wicca #yogalife #yogaflow #yogaeverywhere #instafollow #followme #positivevibes #beingpositive
“Because some pain is inherent in living, the Buddha characterizes the life of the senses as not entirely satisfactory, as dukkha. In Buddhism the entire goal of the spiritual life is to end this sense of unsatisfactoriness (dukkha) by finding unshakable peace called nibbana (Pali) or nirvana (Skt.).” (from Emptiness, A Practical Guide for Meditators by Guy Armstrong)馃槃馃弸锔忦煣‍鈾傦笍馃檹 8 hours sleep, bodyweight/steel mace workout, meditation, healthy diet, gratitude journal entry. Do you want to get strong, get lean, become healthier, become happier? What did you do about it today?  #wdydait #kettlebell #battlerope #holistichealth #gains #workout #holistic #fitness #fitlife #exercise #bodyweight #fit #health #holisticfitness #steelmace #gratitude #rings #discipline #meditation #mindfulness #newalbany #louisville #unconventionaltraining #buddhism #happiness #strength #functionalfitness #walking #mentaltraining #getonnit
According to Buddhism, the root of suffering is neither the feeling of pain nor of sadness nor even of meaninglessness. Rather, the real root of suffering is this never-ending and pointless pursuit of ephemeral feelings, which causes us to be in a constant state of tension, restlessness and dissatisfaction. Due to this pursuit, the mind is never satisfied. Even when experiencing pleasure, it is not content, because it fears this feeling might soon disappear, and craves that this feeling should stay and intensify. People are liberated from suffering not when they experience this or that fleeting pleasure, but rather when they understand the impermanent nature of all their feelings, and stop craving them. This is the aim of Buddhist meditation practices. In meditation, you are supposed to closely observe your mind and body, witness the ceaseless arising and passing of all your feelings, and realise how pointless it is to pursue them. When the pursuit stops, the mind becomes very relaxed, clear and satisfied. All kinds of feelings go on arising and passing – joy, anger, boredom, lust – but once you stop craving particular feelings, you can just accept them for what they are. You live in the present moment instead of fantasising about what might have been. The resulting serenity is so profound that those who spend their lives in the frenzied pursuit of pleasant feelings can hardly imagine it. It is like a man standing for decades on the seashore, embracing certain ‘good’ waves and trying to prevent them from disintegrating, while simultaneously pushing back ‘bad’ waves to prevent them from getting near him. Day in, day out, the man stands on the beach, driving himself crazy with this fruitless exercise. Eventually, he sits down on the sand and just allows the waves to come and go as they please. How peaceful! Yuval Noah Harari, Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind #latenightthoughts #postivequotes #truenature #buddhism #clearthoughts #roadtohappiness

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