Clear Serenity, Quiet Insight.
Description[ edit ] All Forest Monks will observe at least one of the dhutanga austerities. The dhutanga austerities are meant to deepen the practice of meditation and assist in living the Holy Life.
Their aim is to help the practitioner to develop detachment with material things including the body. The thirteen dhutanga practices[ edit ] Refuse-rag-wearer's Practice pamsukulik'anga — wearing robes made up from discarded or soiled cloth and not accepting and wearing ready-made robes offered by householders.
Triple-robe-wearer's Practice tecivarik'anga — Having and wearing only three robes and not having additional allowable robes. Alms-food-eater's Practice pindapatik'anga — eating only food collected on pindapata or the almsround while not accepting food in the vihara or offered by invitation in a layman's house.
House-to-house-seeker's Practice sapadanik'anga — not omitting any house while going for alms; not choosing only to go to rich households or those selected for some other reason as relations, etc. One-sessioner's practice ekasanik'anga — eating one meal a day and refusing other food offered before midday.
Those Gone Forth may not, unless ill, partake of food from midday until dawn the next day. Bowl-food-eater's Practice pattapindik'anga — eating food from his bowl in which it is mixed together rather than from plates and dishes.
Later-food-refuser's Practice khalu-paccha-bhattik'anga — not taking any more food after one has shown that one is satisfied, even though lay-people wish to offer more. Tree-root-dweller's Practice rukkhamulik'anga — living under a tree without the shelter of a roof.
Open-air-dweller's Practice abbhokasik'anga — refusing a roof and a tree-root, the practice may be undertaken sheltered by a tent of robes. Charnel-ground-dweller's Practice susanik'anga — living in or nearby a charnel-field, graveyard or cremation ground In ancient India there would have been abandoned and unburied corpses as well as some partially cremated corpses in such places.
Any-bed-user's Practice yatha-santhatik'anga — being satisfied with any dwelling allotted as a sleeping place. Sitter's Practice nesajjik'anga — living in the three postures of walking, standing and sitting and never lying down.Dhutanga (Pali dhutaṅga "renunciation", known in Thai as "Thudong"; Sinhalese: ධුතාඞ්ග) is a group of thirteen austerities or ascetic practices most commonly observed by the practitioners of the Thai Forest Tradition of Theravada vetconnexx.com the Buddha did not require these practices, they were recommended for those wanting to practice greater asceticism.
Message by Bhikkhu Bodhi. The Satipatthana Sutta, the Discourse on the Foundations of Mindfulness, is generally regarded as the canonical Buddhist text with the fullest instructions on the system of meditation unique to the Buddha's own dispensation.
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The following outline is provided as an overview of, and topical guide to, Buddhism. Bhikkhu Pesala. An Introduction to Kamma. Download a» PDF file ( K) to print your own booklets. Contents. Differences Caused by Kamma.
The Nature of Kamma. The . Buddhism (Pali/Sanskrit: बौद्ध धर्म Buddha Dharma) is a religion and philosophy encompassing a variety of traditions, beliefs and practices, largely based on teachings attributed to Siddhartha Gautama, commonly known as the Buddha, "the awakened one"..
The following outline is provided as an overview of, and topical guide to, Buddhism.