Bhikkhu Pesala wrote:
robertk wrote:there is ajahn Naeb tradition
There is, but that is a Thai tradition, not Burmese
It actually is of Burmese origin. Achan Naeb's teacher was a Burmese monk.
She is telling that in her story how she met him
" Then unexpectedly I had a chance to meet with a Burmese monk.
Burmese people are very religious. They make merit regularly. The Burmese always make merit, believing that it helps support life. When they start a new business, at whatever place, with the purpose of making merit they build a Wat near the area and invite monks to come and stay. There were some Burmese people who had a gem mine in the jungle at Kanchanaburi province [Thailand]. They invited a Burmese monk to stay there for a year, and then took him back home. 
Later on, because of his reputation, some other Burmese in Talat Noi, Bangkok, invited this monk again
. They invited him because he was an expert in the Three Baskets. He was really an expert—it took him fifteen years to complete his studies. It’s not that he merely graduated from studying the Baskets and that was enough. Once he’d completed his studies, he still had to adapt the meaning or substance of everything he had learned to make the different teachings compatible with each other. Sometimes the same thing is described one way in the Basket of Discourses(Suttanta), another way in the Basket of Phenomenology(Abhidhamma), and another way in the Basket of Discipline(Vinaya) [the same thing may be called by different names even though the meaning is the same]. If the whole range of meaning of a particular teaching is not understood, one will not see how the different descriptions are actually consistent with each other. "http://dhammagarden.jimdo.com/texts/tex ... b-s-story/
Achan Naeb attained stream-entry after a few months practising with this monk. And it is indeed a practice where you do no formal meditation, at least no sitting meditation as we know it.