The place of Faith and Believe with vibrant of Blessing and Blissfulness
the beautiful Nainital of Uttarakhand State of india.
The enchanting Paro Tagtsang (Tigeress Nest)
The Mahabodhi Temple where "One can find inner peace and merge with the Buddhist scriptures."



To not become happy because of praise,
To not become unhappy because of blame,
To support one’s own good virtues,
This is the character of the supreme being.



Tilopa (Prakrit; Sanskrit: Talika or Tilopada, 988–1069) was born in either Chativavo (Chittagong), Bengal or Jagora, Bengal. He was a tantric practitioner and mahasiddha. He developed the mahamudra (Tibetan: phyag rgya chen po) method, a set of spiritual practices that greatly accelerates the process of attaining bodhi (enlightenment).

He is regarded as the human founder of the Kagyu lineage of Tibetan Buddhism and is, in effect, the Buddha Vajradhara.

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The elaborate Mahakala Lama dance was performed following several days of Mahakala Puja conducted by the monks of Palpung Sherabling Monastic Seat. These activities marked the end of the 2014 lunar year and prepared the welcoming of the new lunar year in 2015. An enchanting and rich ritual of Tibetan buddhism flourishing for centuries preserved and continued under the blessing of Tai Kenting Situpa.

The Golden Temple, Amritsar in India is a place must visit for travellers, explorers and human being who want to feel the humanity, equality, respect and feel the house of God.

Buddham Sharanam Gachchami By Hariharan I The Three Jewels Of Buddhism

Buddham Sharanam Gachchami By Hariharan I The Three Jewels Of Buddhism


Bodhicitta is a mind (including thought, action, feeling and speech) totally dedicated to others and to achieving full enlightenment in order to benefit all sentient beings as fully as possible. Bodhicitta is often called the ‘Wish Fulfilling Jewel’, because like a magic jewel it brings true happiness. There are two levels of bodhichitta:

(1) aspirational,
(2) engaged.

Aspirational bodhichitta is the complete wish to overcome our emotional afflictions and delusions to realise our full potentials to bring all fellow beings to the enlightened state free from suffering.

Aspirational Bodhicitta has two stages

1) Heartfelt wishing to become a Buddha to benefit all sentient beings.

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The sacred mind that is compassion,

may it grow in those hearts that have never seen it,

and where it has, do not diminish,

may compassion grow forever and ever and ever.

Prayer eBooks

The prayer ebooks for your personal use:

The Kang-lo-ma Praise of Arya Manjushri
 The Manjushri Prayer.pdf

White Tara Meditation
 White Tara Mantra Text.pdf

From Meeting the Buddhas
By Vesssantara
Chapter Sixteen: White Tara – Cheating Death
 White Tara-Cheating Death Text1.pdf

note: This is being shared here for reading and spreading dharma teachings of Buddha and great masters, purely for learning and non-commercial purpose.

Tsangyang Gyatso: the Sixth Dalai Lama

Tsangyang Gyatso, who was enthroned with grand ceremony as the Sixth Dalai Lama on the golden throne in the Potala palace in 1697, was a special Dalai Lama. Born in renowned Nyingma family and brought up at a late age in Gelugpa tradition, Tsangyang Gyatso proved to be an uncomfortable blend of the two traditions. But, leaving aside the unfortunate politics that surrounded his desolate life, Tsangyang Gyatso brought to holy Lhasa and Shol taverns some of the purest and most beautiful lyrics of all times.
Extraordinary as a lover of wine and women, melodious as a singer of love songs and above all, tragic as a national hero of the status of a Dalai Lama, reduced to become a heroic pawn at the hands of the Qosot Lhazang Khan, the Sixth Dalai Lama became a legend within his short lifetime. Worshipped and loved by Tibetan people with stainless faith, Tsangyang Gyatso’s songs became famous in every corner of Tibet receiving once again the fascination of simple folk poetry.

“White crane!
Lend me your wings
I will not fly far
From Lithang, I shall return”

So wrote a desolate and lonely Tsangyang Gyatso (whose name means ‘Ocean of Melodious Songs’), the Sixth Dalai Lama of Tibet, wrote to a lady-friend of his in Shol town in 1706, when he was being forcibly taken away to China by the Mongol soldiers of Qosot Lhazang Khan — away from his people and the Potala palace. No one understood the hidden meaning contained in the song nor did anyone suspect that the young Dalai Lama had decided to end his earthly manifestation and yield the Tibetan spiritual and temporal realm to the care of the next Dalai Lama. But when that very year the sad and shocking news of the ‘disappearance’ or more probably the ‘murder’ of Tsangyang Gyatso at Gunga-Nor lake spread across Tibetan landscape, the secret meaning of last of his many songs dawned on the grief-stricken and bewildered Tibetan masses who dearly longed for his presence during a turbulent turn of history, and anxiously looked towards Lithang for the next incarnation. It may be more correct and safer to state that some of the verses indirectly show his deep knowledge and practice of of tantra, as it is clear from the one song in which he has claimed:

“Never have I slept without a sweetheart
Nor have I spent a single drop of sperm”

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A kind of feeling;

I don’t know what kind of feeling is in me
I can’t say much about the kind of feeling in me
It is not very positive nor it is not at all negative
But a clear feeling of emptiness is there

Human feelings are something
Human feelings are everything
Human feelings are nothing
But a clear feeling of emptiness is there

My mind is not thinking
My Mind is not not thinking
My mind is nothing
But a clear feeling of emptiness is there

Feeling of love
Feeling of Care
Feeling of sweetheart
But a clear feeling of emptiness is there Continue Reading