A play on the Fire Meridian Form

I give thanks to Ryan Powell, who shared this moving meditation with me. This is not exactly as he taught me. It is a slow evolution of what I could remember and how these movements connected through the form I call myself. I have been practicing these movements daily for a year and a half now, which in the big picture isn't very long, but practicing this daily opens one up to a feeling of eternity as the aspects of radiance and receptivity are supported. This was recorded in the jungle of Yelapa, Mexico on the moloka deck at Los Naranjos eco retreat. Please enjoy and take it in and make it your own. Much Love!. 

This chant is honoring the relationship of the teacher and the student. We are all each others teacher. We are all students. 

Let us enjoy this process of learning. May we feel protected and find strength as we work together. May we not oppose one another.

The EveryDay Enlightenment Project

1,000 is given away on the streets of Portland, Oregon in $20 bundles of gold glittered bills. The project aims to spread abundance between strangers and look more deeply into our relationships with money and scarcity. The project is funded by Dave Lennert of The Awesome Foundation aka Awesome Portland, an organization that pools money to fund inspired projects.


The Elements



Meditation: Anuloma Viloma


Om Mani Padme Hum 

The Mani mantra is the most widely used of all Buddhist mantras, and open to anyone who feels inspired to practice it -- it does not require prior initiation by a lama (meditation master).

The six syllables of the mantra, as it is often pronounced by Tibetans -- Om Mani Padme Hum -- are here written in the Tibetan alphabet: 

Reading from left to right the syllables are:

Om 
(ohm)

Ma 
(mah)

Ni 
(nee)

Pad 
(pahd)

Me 
(may)

Hum 
(hum)


Sarasvati

Om Aim Srim Hrim 

Saraswati Devi Namah

Invocation to Saraswati: She who flows

Goddess of Creativity


Ganesha

Om gum ganpataye namaha