Are you significant, important, and valuable? YES, you are. We live in a culture in which so many of us... View Article
You’ve done your research, put down your deposit and now you’re contemplating what to pack for your upcoming wellness retreat.... View Article
The month of February evokes thoughts of couples, roses, chocolate, date nights, and romance. We want to impress, spoil, and dote on loved ones. During this time it’s important to remember that real love starts within. I see February as a time for self-reflection, growth, and change—a time to connect with who we are, who we want to be, and feeling comfortable in our own skin. This inner work is what illuminates our outer beauty.
Ubuntu articulates a basic understanding, caring, respect and compassion for others. Ubuntu is a belief in a universal bond of sharing that unites all of humanity - the conviction that no person can be truly full while his neighbor remains hungry. It represents a world-view that sees humanity as a web of family, rather than a mass of individuals. This philosophy affirms that a person is a person through other people, that we are all related, interdependent and connected to each other. This is similar to what we know as compassion, compassion for ourselves, our families, our community, the global community and the earth.
A good routine makes your wellness journey run like clockwork. Here's how to Be Well all day, every day.
Summer may be over, but meditation is a vacation for your mind and body that you can take any time.
How to move beyond gratitude hype and get to the heart of the matter.
Well-being is not simply the result of good genes or good luck, says pioneering researcher Richard Davidson. It’s a skill we can cultivate.
Music lovers will now have the opportunity to immerse themselves in a visually stimulating, aurally tantalizing, and unadulterated listening experience of India.
An influential and prolific American Buddhist writer and academic who has authored, edited or translated several books on Tibetan Buddhism. He is the Je Tsongkhapa Professor of Indo-Tibetan Buddhist Studies at Columbia University, holding the first endowed chair in this field of study in the United States. He also is the co-founder and president of the Tibet House New York and is active against the People's Republic of China's control of Tibet.