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Daily Dharma

Meditation practice isn’t about trying to throw ourselves away and become something better. It’s about befriending who we are already.

– Pema Chödrön, “We Can Still Be Crazy”

Trike Daily

Daily wisdom, teachings & critique

Current Issue

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In the Summer 2018 issue, Buddhist teachers and writers explain how cultivating bodhicitta—the deep wish to awaken for the sake of all beings—can help us live generously and with grace. This issue also includes the voices of Buddhist women weighing in on the #MeToo movement, including Tibetan Buddhist teacher Lama Tsultrim Allione’s “Nasty Woman Meditation” practice, which can help us tap into the feminine power we all possess.

Plus, learn how mindfulness practice supports conscious decision-making, and be inspired by bilateral above-the-knee amputee Hari Budha Magar, who lost his legs to a wartime bomb but still plans to summit Mount Everest next spring.

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Online Courses

Timeless teachings. Modern methods.

Real Love

Far from being an idealistic, sentimental, or romantic emotion, genuine love is an ability and capacity within us—an inner resource we can grow. Drawing from timeless Buddhist wisdom and lovingkindness practice, we'll train in cultivating unconditional love for ourselves, those close to us, and ultimately for all beings.

With Sharon Salzberg

Dharma Talks

Video teachings and discussions with contemporary Buddhist teachers

Practicing with Zen Koans in Your Everyday Life

Practicing with Zen Koans in Your Everyday Life

Zen Master Bon Yeon

Our intellects can help us surmise that one plus one equals two, or that we need a key to start the engine of our car, but in the face of existential questions, ordinary understanding comes to a screeching halt. Master Bon Yeon (Jane Dobisz), the guiding teacher of the Cambridge Zen Center, says that koan practice begins in these “don’t know” spaces—the questions we can’t rationalize or figure out.

Film Club

Buddhist films and discussion for the Tricycle Community

Angry Buddha

Angry Buddha

Inspired by the history of the Dalits, or “untouchables,” in India, János Orsós, a schoolteacher and Buddhist of Romani descent, founded a secondary school in a village in eastern Hungary to help Romani teenagers—whose people have been victims of racist stereotyping and violence for centuries—attend universities.

Directed by Stefan Ludwig

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