Vegetarianism: A Buddhist View

[Bodhipaksa] ð Vegetarianism: A Buddhist View ☆ Download Online eBook or Kindle ePUB. Vegetarianism: A Buddhist View In comparison, he considers the diets of wandering monks in ancient India and the diet of the Buddha himself.By considering why people eat meat and relating this to Buddhist ethics, he explores habits and the possibility of change. He is the author of the bestsselling Wildmind.. He lives in New Hampshire with his family and conducts classes at Aryaloka Buddhist Center in Newmarket, New Hampshire. How does what we eat affect us and our world? Is there a connection between vegetarianism and

Vegetarianism: A Buddhist View

Author :
Rating : 4.22 (886 Votes)
Asin : 1899579966
Format Type : paperback
Number of Pages : 104 Pages
Publish Date : 2014-11-12
Language : English

DESCRIPTION:

Bodhipaksa currently resides in New Hampshire, USA.. A native of Scotland(born as Graeme Stephen), Bodhipaksa graduated from Glasgow University in 1984, having studied at the Glasgow Veterinary School since 1979. He has been practising Buddhist meditation for 20 years and has been teaching meditation for more than 10 years, including two years in the University of Montana's religious studies program

Bodhipaksa currently resides in New Hampshire, USA.. He has been practising Buddhist meditation for 20 years and has been teaching meditation for more than 10 years, including two years in the University of Montana's religious studies program. About the AuthorA native of Scotland(born as Graeme Stephen), Bodhipaksa graduated from Glasgow University in 1984, having studied at the Glasgow Veterinary School since 1979

"Vegetarianism: A Buddhist View" according to John. great little book on Buddhist philosophy and vegan/vegetarian living, the author is very concise and clear and not at all pushy.. Disappointed Chuhal At first, I was pleased with the author's writing style, credentials, and non judgemental approach. However, as a vegetarian, I found it appalling that Bodhipaksa 'sees no ethical dilemna' with eating meat that is grown in laboratories. It's true that the initial source of lab-grown meat could come from a non-invasive tissu

In comparison, he considers the diets of wandering monks in ancient India and the diet of the Buddha himself.By considering why people eat meat and relating this to Buddhist ethics, he explores habits and the possibility of change. He is the author of the bestsselling Wildmind.. He lives in New Hampshire with his family and conducts classes at Aryaloka Buddhist Center in Newmarket, New Hampshire. How does what we eat affect us and our world? Is there a connection between vegetarianism and living a spiritual life? Doesn’t the Dalai Lama eat meat?A trained vet, respected teacher, and happy vegan, Bodhipaksa answers all of these questions and more. He shows how to maintain a healthy and balanced vegan or vegetarian lifestyle, and shows how a meat-free life can not only lighten the body but also the soul.Bodhipaksa is a Buddhist practitioner, writer, and teacher, and is the founder of wildmind, an online meditation resource. Tackling issues such as genetically modified vegetables and modern ways of producing food, he dispels widespread myths and reflects upon the diets dominant in the contemporary West

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