Thai Buddhism...

A forum for beginners and members of other Buddhist traditions to ask questions about Theravāda (The Way of the Elders). Responses require moderator approval before they are visible.
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Thai Buddhism...

Post by appicchato » Sun Jun 06, 2010 10:24 am

I can't recall having seen this website mentioned at Dhamma Wheel, not to say that it hasn't, so would just like to offer it to those interested in Thai's lengthy, detailed, and (pretty, in my view) informative...

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Re: Thai Buddhism...

Post by jcsuperstar » Sun Jun 06, 2010 11:34 am


thank you ajahn :anjali:
สัพเพ สัตตา สุขีตา โหนตุ

the mountain may be heavy in and of itself, but if you're not trying to carry it it's not heavy to you- Ajaan Suwat

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Re: Thai Buddhism...

Post by bodom » Sun Jun 06, 2010 11:42 am

Great resource. Thank you Bhante.

To study is to know the texts,
To practice is to know your defilements,
To attain the goal is to know and let go.

- Ajahn Lee Dhammadharo

With mindfulness immersed in the body
well established, restrained
with regard to the six media of contact,
always centered, the monk
can know Unbinding for himself.

- Ud 3.5

"Dont send the mind outside. Watch the mind right at the mind."

- Ajahn Dune Atulo

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Re: Thai Buddhism...

Post by Tex » Sun Jun 06, 2010 2:18 pm

Wow, that's a lot of material!

Thanks, Bhante.

"To reach beyond fear and danger we must sharpen and widen our vision. We have to pierce through the deceptions that lull us into a comfortable complacency, to take a straight look down into the depths of our existence, without turning away uneasily or running after distractions." -- Bhikkhu Bodhi

"No man ever steps in the same river twice, for it's not the same river and he's not the same man." -- Heraclitus

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Re: Thai Buddhism...

Post by christopher::: » Mon Jun 07, 2010 12:53 pm

Highly informative! Thanks, bhante. I have a group of Thai friends here, in Fukuoka. I was surprised (initially) to learn how common ordination is for young men. Would be great if we had that for young people (like my sons) in Japan...." onclick=";return false;
"As Buddhists, we should aim to develop relationships that are not predominated by grasping and clinging. Our relationships should be characterised by the brahmaviharas of metta (loving kindness), mudita (sympathetic joy), karuna (compassion), and upekkha (equanimity)."
~post by Ben, Jul 02, 2009

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