Learn by doing.
Not everything can be taught, but everything can be learned.
From where you're standing, you can't see the view.
This is how the Dzogchen pointing out instruction works.
Be prepared. Be deliberate. Do the work.
Not this, not this.
The foundation of our practice is doing the hard inner work of understanding and recognizing our true nature.
A Life's Work in One Sentence.
Recognize your true nature, share your gifts, and build the better world we know is possible.
I've been reading The Artist's Way the past week and started doing some of the practices
May your true nature grow and flourish.
In the Mahayana Buddhist traditions there is a common dedication prayer that we say at the end of most practices
Resting in our true nature.
Modern life insulates us from the natural world. Despite the comfort and luxury
of our current lifestyle, we often find
Innate value vs. earned value
In the Mahayana Buddhist traditions, there are two ways of speaking about our
true nature: the naturally abiding disposition (Tib.
The blocked artist.
In Dzogchen your true nature is introduced as the primordially liberated state
of natural freedom. It can be hard to
Pointing out your true nature.
resting in the myriad display of appearances,
the unceasing luminosity of the ground
appears as the infinite play