Whatever arises in our mind – whether it’s a thought, an emotion, a sensation, or a perception – is the arising of coemergent wisdom. It is the radiation of the mind’s emptiness and clarity.
That’s the same way, actually. In a way, the way you prepare others for death and the way you prepare yourself for death is more or less similar.
The only thing we all have to do in this life is die. We never know when either.
This teaching is absolutely crucial – so simple and yet so profound on how to die with grace and wisdom, but also how to live and take every breath.
This is the third posting about the Bardo of life. In previous postings, Ringu Tulku has advised the contemplation of the Four Preliminaries.
Ringu Tulku Rinpoche explores if the secular, worldly aspects of life are enough to give us lasting peace, contentment, and liberation from suffering in themselves.
Following on from Session 1, the previous posting, we bring you Ringu Tulku addressing the Bardo of Life, the transition between birth and dying.
Ringu Tulku Rinpoche answers a question about loneliness. His guidance is heart warming, supportive and offers suggestions and advice.
Ringu Tulku kindly offers insight, support, and ways to help transform our perspectives and reactions and help change difficult times.
Here, Ringu Tulku discusses the importance of freeing oneself from too much fear in facing death and in facing difficult situations in life.
Rinpoche shares the great uncertainties that he and his people experienced when they came out of Tibet with the Chinese army chasing them.
The idea is that after death your consciousness will be exactly like your consciousness before death. Maybe it will be a little bit more sensitive and clearer, so if you make your life now kinder, more compassionate and wiser
We would like to share with you a talk on meditation given by Ringu Tulku Rinpoche at Bodhicharya Kent.
Rinpoche explains that meditation is actually quite an elaborate subject but he explains that actually it comes down to one thing