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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

2 Comments

  • Posted by:  Heidi Hass Gable

    Hi Susan,
    Great study!
    It will be interesting to see what their further research says about the effects of therapy (or otherwise learning to talk about your feelings) on your brain’s response.
    I think this is something that can be developed over time and with effort. I guess the real question is what prompts someone to start (and stick with) that process?
    Take care,
    Heidi

  • Posted by:  susan

    yes, good question. meditation is custom-designed to get you to stick with the process. it’s the practice of noticing your surroundings without censure, i.e. without placing interpretations on things before you really know what they are. not easy to slow down this much, but that’s why they call it a practice!


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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