Psychologist Laurie Santos suggests that having a supportive community is a great way to avoid burnout and become happy.
Despite how we feel about ourselves or a situation at any moment, we can tap into our Buddhability and remember our inherent worth.
On this episode, we’re speaking with Nikolas Spayne, of Chicago, who started chanting Nam-myoho-renge-kyo just last year.
Interested in chanting Nam-myoho-renge-kyo but have heaps of questions about it? Here’s an FAQ on the basics of chanting.
Why does it matter to chant out loud? Discover the impact that chanting out loud can have on your health and well-being.
Listen to “The Melissa Ambrosini Show,” interview Greg Martin, co-author of The Buddha in Your Mirror, and Jihii Jolly, host of Buddhability.
Buddhism teaches that our desires, whether good or bad, can be the catalyst for tapping into our Buddhability.
Buddhability is a free resource for our growth and happiness.
There’s a reason for the consistent rhythm of chanting Nam-myoho-renge-kyo. Hint: It contributes to our spiritual well-being.
Chanting Nam-myoho-renge-kyo is like planting a garden. At first, you water the seeds, not sure if you’re doing it right.