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Bob Stahl's Dharma Talks
Bob Stahl
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Is a long-time practitioner of insight meditation, lived in a Buddhist monastery for over eight years. He has a PhD in Philosophy and Religion with a specialization in Buddhist Studies, and now directs Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction programs in six Bay Area medical centers. Bob studied with the renowned Burmese masters Taungpulu Kaba-Aye Sayadaw, Hlaing Tet Sayadaw, Dr. Rina Sircar and Pokokhu Sayadaw, and has experience with 32 parts of the body, 4 elements and charnel ground meditations. Bob has completed training with Jon Kabat-Zinn and is a certified mindfulness-based stress reduction teacher having been certified by UMass Medical Center.
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2015-08-26 Morning Instructions: Choiceless Awareness 46:17
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-25 The Heart of the Dhamma 1:12:33
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-25 Morning Instructions: Open or Present Moment Awareness 39:20
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-24 The Seven Factors of Awakening 69:57
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-24 Morning Instructions: Mindfulness of Mind States 36:51
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-23 Transforming the Hindrances 1:10:36
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-23 Morning Instructions: Mindfulness of Feeling Tones 24:22
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-22 Welcome to the Heavenly Messengers 1:19:54
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-22 Morning Instructions: Breath and Expanding into other Body Senses 45:21
Insight Santa Cruz Insight Meditation Retreat in Austria
2015-08-06 Three Poisons 44:02
This is the fifth talk in a speaker series titled Fundamental Buddhist Principles 2015. The Three Poisons are greed, hatred and ignorance. They are called the three poisons because they fuel suffering. For example, the nature of desire keeps us wanting something that we can’t quite get. The suffering is the misconception that we need to get that something outside of ourselves in order to be whole. Fortunately, right inside the poisons is the antidote. By relinquishing greed, in its place arises contentment. By relinquishing hatred, in its place arises open heartedness. By relinquishing ignorance, in its place arises clear seeing into the nature of things and into the causes of suffering and the path to freedom.
Insight Meditation South Bay - Silicon Valley
In collection Fundamental Buddhist Principles 2015

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