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THE DIGEST OF DHAMMA

The Society and I…

Then again, a person of no integrity, when asked, does not reveal another person's good points. When asked, when pressed with questions, he does not speak of another person's good points in full and in detail. Instead he omits good points and holds back.

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FORGIVE & FORGET

There is no point in worrying about what others do or say, since, more often than not, people act and talk ignorantly without considering the impact on others. Further, we may be getting hurt as a result of our own misdeeds in this life or past lives.

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Exploring the truth in life

We have been born in to this world as humans. Within this short period of time, you may have many hopes, expectations & goals in your lives regarding education, job, marriage, family, children, etc. Have you ever been able to fulfill all of them as you wish or do you come across any obstacles or difficulties in reaching them?

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Taming the Monkey Mind

History of mankind bears ample testimony to man's manifold attempts to conquer the mind through diverse religious practices, rights and rituals. Yet many a sages fell victim to the inherently deceptive nature of the mind, falling short of the ultimate goal of liberation; the end of suffering and the woeful cycle of rebirth.

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The TEN useful talks

There are ten types of talks that the Supreme Buddha encouraged the disciples to do over the thrity-two kind that he discouraged.

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Our Inheritance

The noble Dhamma is not a subject we learn and just remember like, history or science or a subject like literature where we explore another person’s work and enjoy. Dhamma is an ongoing investigation, an active learning we use to explore ourselves, to understand what is happening within us.

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Towards a secured life…

if we want to be comfortable and happy in our next life we need to take wealth with us. What wealth can we take to our next life? It is the wealth of ‘merits’ we collect during this lifetime.

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How to be happy here and hereafter…

The Supreme Buddha, seer of all worlds, saw with His divine eye – Chutupapatha Gana – how beings pass away and reappear. As if a man of good eyesight, standing in between two households with doors, would see people entering and leaving the houses and wandering out and about, the Supreme Buddha saw beings moving from one life to another.

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