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Home > Audio Library > Vipassana & Loving-kindness Meditation

Top rated - Vipassana & Loving-kindness Meditation
07loving.mp3
07loving.mp3Loving-kindness Meditation3238 viewsA guided Loving kindness meditation. With this meditation it is important to accept the ebbs and flows of emotions and not to be discouraged if feelings of loving-kindness do not, at first, arise. 33333
(17 votes)
03_Framework-for-practice.mp3
03_Framework-for-practice.mp3(3) Framework for the Practice2574 viewsThe Framework for the Practice is based on the Four Establishments of Mindfulness (Satipatthana Sutta): Body, Feelings, Mind States, and Mind Objects.33333
(13 votes)
04breath.mp3
04breath.mp3Mindfulness of Breath3112 viewsMindfulness of Breath gives instructions for mindfulness of breath, as is it experienced as movement in the abdomen. This is a foundation Insight meditation practice. In some cases individuals who are very conscious of their breathing, such as those with panic disorder, initially find this practice difficult. If this is the case they are recommended to bring attention to something other than the breath until it becomes more comfortable. 33333
(13 votes)
07_Clearly-knowing-daily-activities.mp3
07_Clearly-knowing-daily-activities.mp3(7) Clearly Knowing Daily Activities1953 viewsClearly Knowing Daily Activities requires one to have full knowledge of what one is doing as one is doing it - i.e. having present moment awareness.33333
(5 votes)
08_Paying-attention-feelings.mp3
08_Paying-attention-feelings.mp3(8) Paying Attention to Feelings2558 viewsThe Buddha said: "All things converge in Feelings", so paying attention to feelings, whether they are pleasant, unpleasant or indifferent is the is the primary focus in Vipassana meditation.33333
(16 votes)
File09_Not-self.mp3
File09_Not-self.mp3Not-Self956 viewsPatrick Kearney's Vipassana Retreat Talk at Bodhi Tree Monastery (2009)

We come to Anattalakkhana Sutta (Characteristics of not-self), where the Buddha presents the five aggregates associated with clinging and reveals their real nature. The five aggregates are one of the two main ways in which the Buddha analyses the nature of the human being. They represent what we cling to to create our sense of who we are and what the world is.

We look at the Buddha’s description of how we construct our identity through the three movements of: craving (tanha), the drive to possess; conceit (mana), our fundamental sense of separation and identity; and view (ditthi), the completed concept we have of ourselves-within-our-world. We consider how the Buddha's understanding of not-self (anatta) plays out in his understanding of life-after-life. If there is, fundamentally, no-one here, then who moves from one life to another?
33333
(4 votes)
02calming.mp3
02calming.mp3Calming the Body with the Breath5274 viewsCalming the body with the breath, describes a mindfulness of breath exercise coupled with relaxation. This is a basic Calm meditation practice and it generally helps to cultivate concentration, calm and relaxation. 33333
(22 votes)
00relaxation.mp3
00relaxation.mp3Progressive Relaxation8668 viewsProgressive Relaxation gives guidance for a common muscle tension and release exercise often used for stress management. And is useful as a preparatory exercise before meditation.33333
(54 votes)
03peace.mp3
03peace.mp3Peace and Joy with the Breath2953 viewsCultivating peace and joy with the breath, is an extension of the track "Calming the body with the breath". It is a Calm meditation practice and for some people it can provide a way to cultivate peace and joy. 33333
(12 votes)
track08_five-mental-faculties-pt-3.mp3
track08_five-mental-faculties-pt-3.mp3(08) Vipassana Meditation Retreat1052 viewsTrack08 Five Mental Faculties (Part 3) - 10 Vipassana Retreat Talks, by Sayadaw U Janaka (6/12/2003)
The final talk on the Five Mental Faculties during an intensive Vipassana (Insight) meditation retreat in the Mahasi Sayadaw tradition of Burma, by the abbot and Meditation Master of Chanmyay Meditation Centre, Yangon, Myanmar.
33333
(3 votes)
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