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The Buddhist Enneagram: Nine Paths to Warriorship

With wisdom, creativity, and artistry, Susan Piver brings a Buddhist lens to the spiritual map of the enneagram. The results are vibrant and nourishing; a banquet of insights that help us transmute our difficult emotions into pure expressions of our basic goodness.

–Tara Brach, Author of Radical Acceptance and Trusting the Gold

How to create more happiness: Step #2

August 7, 2017   |   Leave a reply

The meditation begins at 7:24
Audio only version is here.

Hello, excellent meditators. Welcome to your practice. I hope you will enjoy the practice of meditation, or, if you can’t, that you choose to enjoy the practice of kindness toward yourself.

Today, before our practice, we continue our broad examination of the six paramitas (or transcendent actions).

Last week, we discussed the first paramita, gentleness and today we take a look at the second which is discipline.

If gentleness is a kind of opening up to offer what is useful in a given situation, discipline offers the counterbalance of focus, precision, and sharpness. Here, discipline is less about making yourself do things you’d rather not and more about the way you hold your mind. Before today’s practice, I explain more.

Enjoy!

With love,

Susan

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THE BUDDHIST ENNEAGRAM:
NINE PATHS TO WARRIORSHIP

“With wisdom, creativity and artistry, Susan Piver brings a Buddhist lens to the spiritual map of the Enneagram. The results are vibrant and nourishing; a banquet of insights that help us transmute our difficult emotions into pure expressions of our basic goodness.”

 – Tara Brach, author of Radical Acceptance