My sponsor told me that since my disease is progressive, my recovery needs to be progressive. I think we can practice the fundamentals without becoming fundamentalist.
How To Be Your Own Best Friend In One Easy Step “I love you.” That’s what I have to say to myself in the mirror on a regular basis. It’s a technique for developing self esteem that my last therapist taught me and I think it is a powerful spiritual practice as well. Like most addicts, I hated myself for …
Based on the series of retreats we’ve done in the past several years, I’ve written out a nice little system which integrates the best of Buddhist and Recovery tools in a short, but very dense and powerful program. You can work on any section, in any order as much or as little as you want. As always, your Amazon reviews are most appreciated. Please share the link in all of your social media circles. As this is an eBook, the social network and word of mouth is the only way people will hear about it.
The problem with the addicted state and our fixation on it is that we refuse to accept that it is not real, not permanent and not what we have convinced ourselves that it is. However, as anyone who has lived through teenage heartbreak knows, this too does indeed pass. But there’s knowing it on a mental level, where we tell ourselves that we understand the concept of impermanence, and there’s a deep, experiential knowing of this Buddhist principle, where we feel it at the core, at the root, at inception. That’s where delusion dissolves and we begin to break free. My Zen teacher used to say, “A little crack opens up..and the light comes in. That’s the beginning.” But the beginning of what?