Suan Mokkh Bangkok

Suan Mokkh Bangkok

ตำแหน่งใกล้เคียง องค์กรไม่แสวงหาผลกำไร

สโมสรธรรมทาน - co dhamma space
สโมสรธรรมทาน - co dhamma space
ทางเข้าสวนวชิรเบญจทัศ ถนนกำแพงเพชร 3 เขตจตุจักร
กิจกรรมสวนโมกข์กรุงเทพ
กิจกรรมสวนโมกข์กรุงเทพ
สวนวชิรเบญทัศ (สวนรถไฟ) ถนนนิคมรถไฟสาย ๒
We Love Rotary Club of Bangkhen since 1984
We Love Rotary Club of Bangkhen since 1984
ประชุมวันอังคารสัปดาห์ที่ 2 และ4 เวลา 19.00 น. โรงแรมเซ็นทรัล แกรนด์ ลาดพร้าว
Horwang's Scout Movement of Honor
Horwang's Scout Movement of Honor
16/9
สหภาพแรงงานรัฐวิสาหกิจรถไฟ
สหภาพแรงงานรัฐวิสาหกิจรถไฟ
อาคาร 4 ศูนย์ฝึกอบรม นิคมรถไฟ กม.11
เครือข่ายนโยบายสาธารณะเพื่
เครือข่ายนโยบายสาธารณะเพื่
1168 soi Phaholyothin 22 ,Phaholyothin Road , Jompol ,Chatuchak,
มูลนิธิเขมไชย รสานนท์
มูลนิธิเขมไชย รสานนท์
555 Soi Phaholyothin 19 Chatuchak
depa Thailand
depa Thailand
Digital Economy Promotion Agency Ladprao Hills 80 Soi ladprao 4 Ladprao Rd.,Chom Phon Chatuchak, Bangkok 10900, Thailand
ชมรมนักข่าวกองปราบปราม
ชมรมนักข่าวกองปราบปราม
ห้องสื่อมวลชน กองบังคับการปราบปราม
บ้านเช่า รีสอร์ท ห้องพัก ตำบ
บ้านเช่า รีสอร์ท ห้องพัก ตำบ
ถนน เทศบาล 17, Sa Kaeo
สสว. OSS Center
สสว. OSS Center
สำนักงานส่งเสริมวิสาหกิจขนาดกลางและขนาดย่อม (สสว.)
SCATH Specialty Coffee Association of Thailand
SCATH Specialty Coffee Association of Thailand
637/1 อาคารพร้อมพันธุ์ 1 ชั้น 6 ซ.ลาดพร้าว 3-5 ถ.ลาดพร้าว แขวงจอมพล เขตจตุจักร
มูลนิธิการจัดการทรัพยากรอย
มูลนิธิการจัดการทรัพยากรอย
ถนน วิภาวดีรังสิต
ปั้นฝัน ปันอาชีพ
ปั้นฝัน ปันอาชีพ
มูลนิธิปันปัญญา
มูลนิธิปันปัญญา
มูลนิธิปันปัญญา
มูลนิธิปันปัญญา 333 อาคารเล้าเป้งง้วน ชั้น 21 ถนน วิภาวดี-รังสิต แขวง จอมพล

ตำแหน่งใกล้เคียง church

เครือข่ายการเรียนรู้สู่ธรร
เครือข่ายการเรียนรู้สู่ธรร
Buddhadasa Indapanno Archives — BiA Vachirabenjatas Park (Rot Fai Park) Nikom Rot Fai Sai 2 Rd.
กิจกรรมสวนโมกข์กรุงเทพ
กิจกรรมสวนโมกข์กรุงเทพ
สวนวชิรเบญทัศ (สวนรถไฟ) ถนนนิคมรถไฟสาย ๒
ธรรมพึงระลึก - Dhamma Reminder
ธรรมพึงระลึก - Dhamma Reminder
พระพุทธรูป
พระพุทธรูป
ลาดพร้าว 101
มูลนิธิพันดารา The Thousand Stars Foundation
มูลนิธิพันดารา The Thousand Stars Foundation
695 ลาดพร้าว 11
RCCG Thailand
RCCG Thailand
300/1 Soi Lat Phrao 20 Lat Phrao Jomphon Chatuchak
มูลนิธิหลวงปู่ทิม อิสริโก
มูลนิธิหลวงปู่ทิม อิสริโก
ซอย รัชดาภิเษก 42 แยก 4
Magis Thailand
Magis Thailand
43 Phahonyothin Rd, Samsen Nai, Phaya Thai
คริสตจักรเมืองไทย
คริสตจักรเมืองไทย
Pahonyotin 15
บ้านบุญหนุนนำ
บ้านบุญหนุนนำ
128 พหลโยธิน แขวง ลาดยาว เขต จตุจักร
Furniture Built In By Accessories.
Furniture Built In By Accessories.
641/6 ถ.ลาดพร้าว ซ.ลาดพร้าว5 ขว.จอมพล ข.จตุจักร
คริสตจักรอิมมานูเอลกรุงเทพ
คริสตจักรอิมมานูเอลกรุงเทพ
ซอย งามวงศ์วาน 54 แยก 3
PunPun&PhuttaphonBook
PunPun&PhuttaphonBook
Samut Sakhon 74110
Canaan Baptist Church Bangkok คริสตจักรคะนาอัน
Canaan Baptist Church Bangkok คริสตจักรคะนาอัน
อินทามระ 1/1
สมาคมพระคริสตธรรมไทย
สมาคมพระคริสตธรรมไทย
319/52-55 วิภาวดีรังสิต สามเสนใน พญาไท

ความคิดเห็น

MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU
These days there seems to be so much contention throughout the world on so many important issues. Often we don’t have the time or resources to be able to make reliable judgements as to where the truth is really to be found.
❖ Buddhism teaches contentment. But if everyone was content with their life, how would human progress ever be achieved? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

Virtues taught by the Buddha are to be understood within the overall context of his path to awakening. Whenever the Buddha spoke about contentment he paired it with an energetic quality such as diligence, persistence or industriousness. He was careful to make clear that con- tentment is in no way connected to laziness, and is not another word for passivity. Contentment, in its Buddhist sense, must be appreciated in the light of the central importance the Buddha gave to human effort.The Buddha roundly criticized philosophies promoting fatalism, and once compared heedless people to walking corpses. Contentment does not undermine effort, but ensures the best possible ground on which it can be made.

Unenlightened beings commonly feel that they are missing out, that things they don’t possess would make them happier than the things they already have. Even when desire is fulfilled, the mind sated but the sense of lack found to be unchanged by the experience, this hope survives. Learning how to appreciate the merits of what we already possess allows us to let go of cravings, frustrations and jealousy. We set ourselves realistic goals and apply ourselves diligently to creating the causes and conditions for realization of those goals. But in the meantime, we enjoy, as far as possible, the present situation. For it would be a sad thing to put all our hopes for happiness into a future that never arrives.











- - ❖ - -

To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

- - ❖ - -

For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

- - ❖ - -

To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

- - ❖ - -

Photo: ‘Without and Within’
MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU
It is because we have all created a great deal of good kamma in our past lives that we have been born into the human realm and come into contact with Buddhism.
❖ Danger of Selfishness ❖

Our aim here is to develop an understanding of the correct purpose of studying Dhamma which is a ‘new life’ or a new way of living that is completely free of all suffering, of all dukkha.

All of us ought to be able to see that there is a steady increase in suffering that follow from the material progress which is taking place in the world.

We ought to observe the fact that problems have been increasing along with the evolution of the species, especially the problem that we call dukkha (mental pain, mental suffering, and anguish) which comes from selfishness. This is a fact which is very important for us to observe.

All the different kinds of mental defilement - kilesas (greed & lust, dissatisfaction, not knowing or ignorance) arise from selfishness. Through all the course of human history, all the various levels and degrees and developments of defilement have arisen out of selfishness, from selfishness.

In order to control the defilements (kilesas), we must be able to control selfishness to keep it from getting out of hand. And in order to control selfishness, we will have to be able to control the instincts. It works successively like this. So we will learn about controlling the instincts in order to control selfishness, in order to control the defilements.

...

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gXVc3tHHPeA&t=754s
❖ Can the creation and enjoyment of art be considered a spiritual path? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

Yes, but in the Buddhist view its spiritual benefits are relatively superficial. Great art may elevate the mind, and may illuminate the human condition in profound and emotionally satisfying ways, but it lacks the power in itself to induce the lasting transformation of consciousness provided by the practice of the Eightfold Path. Nevertheless, to the degree that the production and enjoyment of art involves the cultivation of nourishing mental states such as mindfulness and self-awareness, it may be seen as a support for the path of awakening.










- - ❖ - -

To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

- - ❖ - -

For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

- - ❖ - -

To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

- - ❖ - -

Photo: ‘Without and Within’
MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU
The Buddha often spoke in praise of practising the recollection of death. He declared that if well cultivated it leads to the deathless. When he once asked a group of monks how they developed this practice
❖ What is the Buddhist attitude to entertainments like cinema and sport? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

The Buddha taught his disciples to consider in what ways their activities support the path of awakening, and in what ways they pull them away from it. He laid down a general principle that whatever activity increases the strength of toxic qualities in the heart and diminishes the strength of nourishing qualities is to be avoided. Any activity that increases the strength of nourishing qualities in the heart and diminishes the strength of the toxic qualities may be mindfully pursued. This is the principle applied to determine the correct relationship to all forms of entertainment, from the coarsest to the most refined.

The Buddha recognized the need that people leading stressful lives in the world feel for relaxation and enjoyment. For this reason he did not encourage lay Buddhists to abstain from such pleasures completely. He did, however, recommend a twice-monthly day of abstinence, (on the full and dark moon days). Apart from releasing more time for spiritual practices, this day allows householders to step back from their daily pursuits and re-assess to what extent their lives are in harmony with their goals and aspirations.










- - ❖ - -

To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

- - ❖ - -

For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

- - ❖ - -

To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

- - ❖ - -

Photo: ‘Without and Within’
MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU
In all parts of the world, a long life is considered a blessing. But what is a long life? What if it were defined in terms of the time we are conscious of being alive?

❖ Welcome to the official English page of the Buddhadāsa Indapañño Archives, a.k.a. Suan Mokkh Bangkok, a contemporary Buddhist center in the park ❖

* What is Suan Mokkh Bangkok - BIA?

- A haven in the heart of the metropolis
- A Buddhist spiritual cultivation and edutainment center
- The Buddhadasa Indapanno Archives
- A hub for mutual understanding
- A good place to attain Nirvana?

* For more information about Ven. Buddhadasa Bhikkhu and Suan Mokkh, please visit:
www.suanmokkh.org

* Meditation retreats are NOT offered at Suan Mokkh Bangko

เปิดเหมือนปกติ

Legacy 8 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 22/11/2021

Legacy 8 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU

Legacy 8 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok Suan Mokkh International, especially for the spiritual light of our fellow human beings from other countries and languages, is an idea that arose when we saw them struggling and searching in order to find themselves.

Untrustworthy People — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 21/11/2021

Untrustworthy People — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

These days there seems to be so much contention throughout the world on so many important issues. Often we don’t have the time or resources to be able to make reliable judgements as to where the truth is really to be found.

Untrustworthy People — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok These days there seems to be so much contention throughout the world on so many important issues. Often we don’t have the time or resources to be able to make reliable judgements as to where the truth is really to be found.

Photos from Suan Mokkh Bangkok's post 19/11/2021

❖ Buddhism teaches contentment. But if everyone was content with their life, how would human progress ever be achieved? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

Virtues taught by the Buddha are to be understood within the overall context of his path to awakening. Whenever the Buddha spoke about contentment he paired it with an energetic quality such as diligence, persistence or industriousness. He was careful to make clear that con- tentment is in no way connected to laziness, and is not another word for passivity. Contentment, in its Buddhist sense, must be appreciated in the light of the central importance the Buddha gave to human effort.The Buddha roundly criticized philosophies promoting fatalism, and once compared heedless people to walking corpses. Contentment does not undermine effort, but ensures the best possible ground on which it can be made.

Unenlightened beings commonly feel that they are missing out, that things they don’t possess would make them happier than the things they already have. Even when desire is fulfilled, the mind sated but the sense of lack found to be unchanged by the experience, this hope survives. Learning how to appreciate the merits of what we already possess allows us to let go of cravings, frustrations and jealousy. We set ourselves realistic goals and apply ourselves diligently to creating the causes and conditions for realization of those goals. But in the meantime, we enjoy, as far as possible, the present situation. For it would be a sad thing to put all our hopes for happiness into a future that never arrives.











- - ❖ - -

To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

- - ❖ - -

For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

- - ❖ - -

To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

- - ❖ - -

Photo: ‘Without and Within’

Legacy 7 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 15/11/2021

Legacy 7 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU

Legacy 7 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok The Suan Mokkh of the Theater of Spiritual entertainments is necessary for these beings which instinctually need entertainment, ...

Never Give Up — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 14/11/2021

Never Give Up — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

It is because we have all created a great deal of good kamma in our past lives that we have been born into the human realm and come into contact with Buddhism.

Never Give Up — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok It is because we have all created a great deal of good kamma in our past lives that we have been born into the human realm and come into contact with Buddhism.

Ending Selfishness [1 of 5] : Danger of Selfishness | Buddhadāsa Bhikkhu | 1987.09.02 14/11/2021

Ending Selfishness [1 of 5] : Danger of Selfishness | Buddhadāsa Bhikkhu | 1987.09.02

❖ Danger of Selfishness ❖

Our aim here is to develop an understanding of the correct purpose of studying Dhamma which is a ‘new life’ or a new way of living that is completely free of all suffering, of all dukkha.

All of us ought to be able to see that there is a steady increase in suffering that follow from the material progress which is taking place in the world.

We ought to observe the fact that problems have been increasing along with the evolution of the species, especially the problem that we call dukkha (mental pain, mental suffering, and anguish) which comes from selfishness. This is a fact which is very important for us to observe.

All the different kinds of mental defilement - kilesas (greed & lust, dissatisfaction, not knowing or ignorance) arise from selfishness. Through all the course of human history, all the various levels and degrees and developments of defilement have arisen out of selfishness, from selfishness.

In order to control the defilements (kilesas), we must be able to control selfishness to keep it from getting out of hand. And in order to control selfishness, we will have to be able to control the instincts. It works successively like this. So we will learn about controlling the instincts in order to control selfishness, in order to control the defilements.

...

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gXVc3tHHPeA&t=754s

Ending Selfishness [1 of 5] : Danger of Selfishness | Buddhadāsa Bhikkhu | 1987.09.02 Our aim here is to develop an understanding of the correct purpose of studying Dhamma which is a ‘new life’ or a new way of living that is completely free of...

Photos from Suan Mokkh Bangkok's post 12/11/2021

❖ Can the creation and enjoyment of art be considered a spiritual path? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

Yes, but in the Buddhist view its spiritual benefits are relatively superficial. Great art may elevate the mind, and may illuminate the human condition in profound and emotionally satisfying ways, but it lacks the power in itself to induce the lasting transformation of consciousness provided by the practice of the Eightfold Path. Nevertheless, to the degree that the production and enjoyment of art involves the cultivation of nourishing mental states such as mindfulness and self-awareness, it may be seen as a support for the path of awakening.










- - ❖ - -

To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

- - ❖ - -

For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

- - ❖ - -

To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

- - ❖ - -

Photo: ‘Without and Within’

Legacy 6 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 08/11/2021

Legacy 6 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU

Legacy 6 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok Gardens of Liberation (Suan Mokkhs) – places that make intimacy with nature mentally and physically convenient –

Practising the Recollection of Death — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 07/11/2021

Practising the Recollection of Death — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

The Buddha often spoke in praise of practising the recollection of death. He declared that if well cultivated it leads to the deathless. When he once asked a group of monks how they developed this practice

Practising the Recollection of Death — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok The Buddha often spoke in praise of practising the recollection of death. He declared that if well cultivated it leads to the deathless. When he once asked a group of monks how they developed this practice

Photos from Suan Mokkh Bangkok's post 05/11/2021

❖ What is the Buddhist attitude to entertainments like cinema and sport? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

The Buddha taught his disciples to consider in what ways their activities support the path of awakening, and in what ways they pull them away from it. He laid down a general principle that whatever activity increases the strength of toxic qualities in the heart and diminishes the strength of nourishing qualities is to be avoided. Any activity that increases the strength of nourishing qualities in the heart and diminishes the strength of the toxic qualities may be mindfully pursued. This is the principle applied to determine the correct relationship to all forms of entertainment, from the coarsest to the most refined.

The Buddha recognized the need that people leading stressful lives in the world feel for relaxation and enjoyment. For this reason he did not encourage lay Buddhists to abstain from such pleasures completely. He did, however, recommend a twice-monthly day of abstinence, (on the full and dark moon days). Apart from releasing more time for spiritual practices, this day allows householders to step back from their daily pursuits and re-assess to what extent their lives are in harmony with their goals and aspirations.










- - ❖ - -

To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

- - ❖ - -

For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

- - ❖ - -

To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

- - ❖ - -

Photo: ‘Without and Within’

Legacy 5 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 01/11/2021

Legacy 5 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU

Legacy 5 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok The third vow – creating mutual understanding among religions –

The Blessing of a Long Life — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 31/10/2021

The Blessing of a Long Life — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

In all parts of the world, a long life is considered a blessing. But what is a long life? What if it were defined in terms of the time we are conscious of being alive?

The Blessing of a Long Life — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok In all parts of the world, a long life is considered a blessing. But what is a long life? What if it were defined in terms of the time we are conscious of being alive?

29/10/2021

❖ What was the Buddha’s attitude toward politics? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

The Buddha maintained an even stance towards political issues. He did not take up positions on particular political programs, and did not support one particular group in society against another. Although he avoided speaking in favor of any particular form of governance, he did speak on general principles of wise governance and the virtues and responsibilities of those in power. He taught what should be the guiding principles of a great monarch, and those underpinning a healthy republic.










- - ❖ - -

To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

- - ❖ - -

For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

- - ❖ - -

To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

- - ❖ - -

Photo: ‘Without and Within’

❖ What was the Buddha’s attitude toward politics? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

The Buddha maintained an even stance towards political issues. He did not take up positions on particular political programs, and did not support one particular group in society against another. Although he avoided speaking in favor of any particular form of governance, he did speak on general principles of wise governance and the virtues and responsibilities of those in power. He taught what should be the guiding principles of a great monarch, and those underpinning a healthy republic.










- - ❖ - -

To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

- - ❖ - -

For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

- - ❖ - -

To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

- - ❖ - -

Photo: ‘Without and Within’

Legacy 4 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 25/10/2021

Legacy 4 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

MAY WE LEAVE THIS LEGACY WITH YOU

Legacy 4 — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok The second vow – freeing the world from the power of materialism, from the flavors that arise from sensuous matter –

In the Present Moment — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 24/10/2021

In the Present Moment — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

It was cool and damp this morning here in the hermitage. After my daily meal I returned to my kuti, wrapped myself in my shawl, and made a cup of tea.

In the Present Moment — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok It was cool and damp this morning here in the hermitage. After my daily meal I returned to my kuti, wrapped myself in my shawl, and made a cup of tea.

The Five Khandhas [6 of 6] : Fruits of removing self from the five Khandhas | Buddhadāsa Bhikkhu 24/10/2021

The Five Khandhas [6 of 6] : Fruits of removing self from the five Khandhas | Buddhadāsa Bhikkhu

❖ Fruits of removing self from the five Khandhas ❖

The twenty-two benefits of pulling the self out from the attachment to the five khandhas are;

1. Released or liberated from the prison of life.

2. Freedom. The mind is in a state of oneness or singleness that there is nothing that disturbs it.

3. Cleanliness. Through removing the attachment, all defilements (the kilesa, anusaya and asava) are cleaned up. So ‘we’ – the citta – are clean.

4. Stop running. Without that attachment, there will be no desire – no ignorant craving – there’s no ‘I’ of ‘self’ that stops. Then, one can stop running – then there is peace.

5. Coolness (nibbana). When fires of the mind – the defilements (kilesas) – go out, what remains is coolness (nibbana).

6. No doubt or uncertainty. The mind is free of doubts because it no longer has any craving. When there is no doubt within the mind, you no longer need to use the words [what, where, when, why, how etc.] – you will have no questions at all.

7. Free of domination of the pairs of opposites. The pair of opposites means all various dualities such as good and evil, positive and negative, gain and loss, etc. They have a tremendous influence over our lives and our minds.

8. End of desire - the mind is total at ease as it’s no longer hungry to get, to be, or to die.

9. The Mind is above all conditioning (Sankhara) - meaning the mind is in a state that we call ‘unconditioned’ (Visankhara) – the state where there is nothing conditioning it – the state where nothing has the power to influence or dominate the mind.
...

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ESG5Ri0mpRs&t=543s

The Five Khandhas [6 of 6] : Fruits of removing self from the five Khandhas | Buddhadāsa Bhikkhu The twenty-two benefits of pulling the self out from the attachment to the five khandhas are;1. Released or liberated from the prison of life. 2. Freedom. ...

Photos from Suan Mokkh Bangkok's post 22/10/2021

❖ Did the Buddha have any views on economic affairs? ❖

~ by Ajahn Jayasaro ~

By including “Right Livelihood” in the Eightfold Path, the Buddha recognized the role of economic activity both in promoting individual well-being, and in developing a society in harmony with the principles of Dhamma. He taught that Buddhists should take moral and spiritual criteria into account when considering a livelihood, in particular by abstaining from livelihoods harming other people, animals or the environment.

The Buddha emphasized the importance of making one’s living honestly and with a healthy motivation. He pointed out how honesty leads to self-respect and helps to create an atmosphere of mutual trust in the workplace (which, as present-day Buddhist economists have pointed out, leads to significant reductions in transaction costs). When desire is focused on the rewards of work rather than on the pleasure of a job well done, short-term thinking and corruption are always likely to appear. When peoples’ minds are focused on the quality of their work itself rather than the material rewards it provides, they become more content, experience less stress, and do better work.

One kind of economic behavior that the Buddha often criticized was the hoarding of wealth. He said that while expenditure should not exceed income, wise people use their wealth for the welfare of themselves and their families; they are generous to relatives and friends, and offer support to the Sangha and to the needy. The Buddha referred to food, clothing, shelter, and medicine as the four requisites indispensable for a sustainable life. Lacking access to any of these requisites—or being in constant anxiety about losing access to them—is a major cause of human suffering and renders spiritual cultivation almost impossible. In cases where local conditions make it impossible for people to obtain the four requisites, the Buddha taught that the ruler or government should offer assistance. In Buddhist terms, the measure of an economy is not to be found in the number of millionaires it can produce, but in the degree to which it can ensure access to the four requisites for all.










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To read the ebook, please visit ‘Without and Within', by Ajahn Jayasaro:
http://www.withoutandwithin.net/ebook/

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For other teachings by Ajahn Jayasaro, please visit the Panyaprateep Foundation website:
https://www.jayasaro.panyaprateep.org/

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To request the print book, please register: https://www.bia.or.th/wowi/

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Photo: ‘Without and Within’

Buddhadasa’s 100 Years of Memory, 100 Worthy Dhamma Poetries — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok 20/10/2021

Buddhadasa’s 100 Years of Memory, 100 Worthy Dhamma Poetries — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok

This kind of Dhamma topic in poetry is for consideration in order to see the truth of that phrase clearly and go on considering till that feeling really happened and then mind has changed by that truth which cause a feeling of pity, carefulness, changing an unworthy habits, washing all annoying feelings out of the mind and got a cleanness, clearness, calmness instead by a proper behavior of each other.

Buddhadasa’s 100 Years of Memory, 100 Worthy Dhamma Poetries — BIA - Suan Mokkh Bangkok This kind of Dhamma topic in poetry is for consideration in order to see the truth of that phrase clearly and go on considering till that feeling really happened and then mind has changed by that truth which cause a feeling of pity, carefulness, changing an unworthy habits, washing all annoying feel

“Tranquil, cool, and useful”

Established in 2010, the Buddhadāsa Indapañño Archives (BIA) collects, maintains, and makes available the original works of the Thai Buddhist master Buddhadāsa Bhikkhu. Also known as Suan Mokkh Bangkok, BIA is an innovative place for fostering mutual understanding between religious traditions, and for studying and practicing Dhamma in the heart of Bangkok.

BIA operates in line with the “Three Resolutions” of Ajahn Buddhadāsa, namely, to try our best to:
•​ help everyone pe*****te to the heart of their own religion;
•​ create mutual good understanding among all religions;
•​ work together to drag the world out from materialism.

For more information about Suan Mokkh, Buddhadāsa Bhikkhu, and his teachings, please visit www.suanmokkh.org and bia.or.th/en.

For upcoming Dhamma events in English at BIA (please note that residential meditation retreats are not being offered), please visit facebook.com/suanmokkhbangkok/events.

วิดีโอทั้งหมด (แสดงผลทั้งหมด)

Ajahn Sumedho: 'Contemplating Old Age, Sickness and Death in Fearful Times'
❖ SPECIAL EVENT : Dhamma Talk with Q&A by Phra Rājabuddhivaraguṇa (Ven. Ajahn Amaro) ❖TOPIC: 'The Many Faces of Insight'...
[Live] 'We need to talk about Nibbāna': Special Event with Ven. Ajahn Amaro at BIA, June 11, 2019, 18.00 - 19.30
[Live] Special Event with Luangpor Sumedho at BIA,  April 28, 2019, 14.00 - 16.00
"How to Deal with Distressing Situations" by Ajahn Jayasaro
Buddhadasa Never Dies
Ajahn Amaro : New Year Message & Blessing 2017
Ajahn Pasanno : New Year Blessing 2017
Luang Por Sumedho : New Year Blessing 2017
"Come Back, Siladhamma. Please Come Back!" by Ajahn Sumedho
"Come Back, Siladhamma. Please Come Back!" by Ajahn Sucitto
"Come Back, Siladhamma. Please Come Back!" by Ajahn Pasanno

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