Second and Third Satipatthanas Disturbing and destructive thoughts and emotions are a major obstacle to Buddhas enlightenment. So they are also important field of practice in Buddha Wisdom, when in company and when alone. Buddhas meditation makes good use of ones alone time to deal with negative thoughts and emotions. I introduced an attainable approach [...]
This entry was posted in buddhism and tagged Buddha, Buddha Wisdom, Buddhas, Buddhas Enlightenment, Buddhism, Buddhist Mahasatipatthana Sutta DN, Buddhist Scripture I, Disturbing Thoughts, Emotions Second, Intro, Section, Third Satipatthanas Disturbing. Bookmark the permalink.
The Fourth Satipatthana Satipatthana practice is an important part of Buddhas meditation, and in my previous three articles I elaborated on satipatthana 1; sensing not thinking, and satipatthanas 2 & 3; dealing with destructive thoughts and emotions. I also examined the shortcomings, purpose and likely origin of traditional scripture, and explored more suitable practice for [...]This entry was posted in buddhism, christianity, culture, default, religions and tagged agitation, Buddhas, Buddhas Enlightenment, Doctrine The Mahasatipatthana Sutta DN, Goal, ill will, Liberation The Fourth Satipatthana Satipatthana, restlessness and doubt The five, the historical Buddha taught that a monk practices dhammanupassana by focusing on the following Buddhist doctrines - The five hindrances to meditation: desire. Bookmark the permalink.