Buddhism: Safest Meditation!

Posted in the Buddhism Forum

Buddhist

New York, NY

#1 Jul 28, 2008
Trying Hindu, Christian meditation, or making it up as you go along?

Read:

http://kundalini-support.com/index-3.html
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kundalini_Syndro ...
http://www.kundalini-gateway.org/ksigns.html

THIS IS WHY BUDDHA CAME -- made meditation safe for EVERYONE -- something no other tradition has been able to do:

http://www.easternhealingarts.com/Articles/Ku ...
I have found that traditional Tibetan Buddhist monks do not have kundalini related problems and yet the energy is actively moving up the central channel. The Buddhist approach works SAFELY and very effectively to purify the latent unconscious forces, associated with the different chakras.

LORD BUDDHA, THANK YOU!!!!
Buddhist

New York, NY

#2 Jul 31, 2008
http://easternhealingarts.com/Articles/Kundal...

The traditional Buddhist approach works safely, efficiently and effectively to dispel the neurotic patterns, the illusions, the latent unconscious forces that create resistance to the flow of the kundalini shakti in the sushumna and the prana in the chakras and meridians.

... that the basic teachings of the Buddha are still one of the most effective ways for working with kundalini aggravated suffering. One does not have to be a Buddhist to benefit from the Buddha's teachings.

Since: May 08

Rochester, NY

#3 Aug 3, 2008
Buddhist wrote:
One does not have to be a Buddhist to benefit from the Buddha's teachings.
Yes, I agree. The Buddha presented a practical method of practice, with a 'try it and see for yourself' approach. One can begin with simple meditation or following basic behavioral changes. There are a great variety of starting points at anytime in anyone's life. It's best to find a teacher and group to practice with.
Trevor Swistchew

Coatbridge, UK

#4 Aug 10, 2008
zen topix forum
welcome
join in
lol
Buddhist

New York, NY

#5 Sep 20, 2008
amita wrote:
<quoted text>
Yes, I agree. The Buddha presented a practical method of practice, with a 'try it and see for yourself' approach. One can begin with simple meditation or following basic behavioral changes. There are a great variety of starting points at anytime in anyone's life. It's best to find a teacher and group to practice with.
One does not have to be a Buddhist to benefit from Buddha's teachings of Sila and loving kindness -- but one must be a Buddhist for one to practice meditation without arousing kundalini!
Trevor Swistchew

Coatbridge, UK

#6 Sep 21, 2008
Buddhist wrote:
<quoted text>
One does not have to be a Buddhist to benefit from Buddha's teachings of Sila and loving kindness -- but one must be a Buddhist for one to practice meditation without arousing kundalini!
Steve Hagen Wrote Buddhism Plain and Simple hope you will check it out it is great stuff and relevant to all forms of Buddhism.Please use forum here to let others know of wonderful Buddha Dharma.Trevor from Scotland

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