Podcast: For the Moment

Tricycle’s new podcast featuring digestible practices to help us stay centered during difficult times.

All Podcasts
— Episode #14

Interconnectedness with Nature

With Dekila Chungyalpa
Interconnectedness with Nature

Dekila Chungyalpa is a conservation scientist and director of the Loka Initiative, a faith-based, climate-activism program. In this episode, Dekila shares a practice to strengthen our interconnectedness with the natural world using awareness and breathing.

Listen Now on Tricycle | iTunes | SoundCloud

— Episode #13

Bringing Our Practice into the Workplace  

With Pamela Weiss
Bringing Our Practice into the Workplace  

Pamela Weiss is a teacher in the Insight Meditation and Soto Zen Buddhist traditions and the founder of Appropriate Response, an organization dedicated to bringing mindful awareness to the workplace. In this two-part episode, Pamela leads a before and after work meditation to help integrate our practice into our daily life and work. 

Listen Now on Tricycle | iTunes | SoundCloud

— Episode #12

Be a Walking Buddha

With Mindy Newman
Be a Walking Buddha

Mindy Newman is a psychotherapist and a meditation teacher at the Nalanda Institute for Contemplative Science. In this episode, Mindy leads a walking meditation to help cultivate love and compassion for all beings we may encounter. 

Listen Now on Tricycle | iTunes | SoundCloud

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— Episode #11

Goodnight Metta

With Sumi Loundon Kim
Goodnight Metta

Sumi Loundon Kim is the Buddhist chaplain at Yale University and a long-time student of the Theravada tradition. In this episode, Sumi leads a bedtime meditation on lovingkindness for the family and children. 

Listen Now on Tricycle | iTunes | SoundCloud

Film Club

Buddhist films and discussion for the Tricycle Community

Graveyard

What Do You Believe Now?

What Do You Believe Now? takes a look at the religious lives of young Americans through interviews with six millennials— Buddhist, Catholic, Pagan, Jew, Muslim, and Lakota—who share their struggles and aspirations, first as teens in 2001 and again as 30-somethings in 2018.

By Sarah Feinbloom

Magazine

The Buddhist Review

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